A statement of intent from the French government on Thursday (September 3) as it announced a stimulus package valued at 100 billion euros - or about 118 billion dollars.
Prime Minister Jean Castex hailed the plan, saying it aimed to stop unemployment rising by creating at least 160,000 jobs next year.
"This recovery plan aims to keep our economy from collapsing and unemployment exploding."
Officials say 41 billion dollars will be invested to make the economy more competitive.
35 billion dollars is designed for more environmentally friendly energy policies, and the rest will go on supporting jobs, training and social initiatives.
The plan is focused primarily on boosting companies, and is due to run over two years.
But it does little to directly support consumer demand - a traditional engine of French growth.
President Macron's government hopes the plan can get the economy back to pre-crisis levels of activity by 2022.
It also signals a renewed effort by Macron to push through a pro-business reform agenda.
With cuts to business taxes and fresh public funds to boost the economy.
A French official said the stimulus measures up to 4% of GDP, meaning France will plow more public cash into its economy than any other European country as a proportion of GDP.
France has seen one of Europe's deepest recessions during the global health crisis, and its economy is predicted to see an 11% contraction as a whole in 2020.