He had indicated that he would ask parliament to prolong the state of emergency, which has been in place since November 2015.
Before his election on May 7, 39-year-old Macron had indicated that he would ask parliament to prolong the state of emergency, which has been in place since the jihadist attacks in Paris in November 2015. It has been extended five times.
A new security forces law would go further than legislation introduced by former president Francois Hollande, who insisted as he left office that police and intelligence services had all the powers they needed.
Lawmakers approved a new law in 2015 which granted the state sweeping powers to spy on its citizens despite criticism from rights groups.
Macron would propose a draft new law to help security forces "outside of the state of emergency," the statement said.
France has been the target of a series of Islamist-inspired attacks since 2015 that have claimed more than 230 lives.