A public attack by a jilted ex, a cabinet melt-down and now an airline strike - it has not been a great summer for the French president.
Air France pilots are on a week long walk-out - the travel chaos perhaps reflecting the state of France's economy.
François Hollande has never been so unpopular - the latest poll rating was just 13%.
And the government has also had to endure a confidence vote.
Ahead of it, French Prime Minister Manuel Valls justified his package of reforms.
"We make reforms and we will continue to do so," saif Valls. "But reforming doesn't mean breaking. Reforming is not going backward and as I said earlier, there won't be any reconsideration of the 35-hour work week or of the legal length of a work day."
Hollande has a lot of convincing to do.
As well as winning back public support and keeping his party united, he must show his EU partners he's still fit to run the euro zone's second largest economy.
"He's got a number of issues he needs to address pretty quickly," according to Alastair McCaig, market analyst at IG. "He's felt the need in the last few weeks to change almost all of his team to ensure he gets more support as he tries to drive through austerity measures. He's got an economy that is stalling, a budget that is widening and an unemployment rate that remains stubbornly above that 10 percent level."
Last week France admitted it would take until 2017 to meet deficit targets - that's two years longer than promised.
And it must implement painful reforms to achieve them.
ECB chief Mario Draghi's call for euro zone governments to do more to create growth, could help France avoid a fine.
But Hollande still has French unions to contend with.
The latest attempt by the employers association to cut holiday and up hours got a firm thumbs down.
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