At Air France the Flights are Insured Monday

At Air France, 85% of the flights are insured Monday, May 7th to the 14th day of this strike by episode, which sees the mobilization of the pilots to descend to its lowest level.

The airline group, whose boss Jean-Marc Janaillac is about to leave after the rejection by the staff of its proposal for a way out of the crisis, targets 99% of long-haul flights, 80% of medium-haul flights to and from the airport Paris Roissy-Charles de Gaulle, and 87% of short-haul in Orly and province.

Overall, this is the lowest cancellation rate since the start of the February wage movement, on par with May 3, when staff mobilization was also eroding.

The government warned Sunday that the state, a minority shareholder of AF-KLM, would not come “to the rescue” of the company, shaken by the resignation of its CEO and whose accounts were in the red in the first quarter.

At the SNCF, the eighth strike sequence with a schedule of two out of five days off work starts on Monday at 20:00 and ends Thursday at 7:55. At the same time, Edouard Philippe meets the unions of railwaymen for the first time since the beginning of the railway conflict, a hand “tense but firm” according to Matignon who intends to discuss the debt, without touching the reform.

The Unsa opened the ball and in the afternoon, the employers of rail, the management of the SNCF, user associations and representatives of the regions will be received in turn by Édouard Philippe and Elisabeth Borne, the Minister transports.

According to Unsa, discussions will continue until the passage of the railway reform project in the Senate, starting on May 23 in committee and May 29 in open session.

After the series of discussions in Matignon, the representatives of the railway workers must meet Interfederal Wednesday at 17:00 (15:00 GMT) at the seat of the CGT to decide how to proceed to the social movement.

In the French faculties, exams for the end of the year are approaching, but the protest movement against the Vidal law to reform access to the university continues, with very different situations depending on the sites. Affected universities must innovate to organize the end-of-year partials.

In Nanterre, which has been blocked since mid-April, improvements are planned, such as validation via continuous monitoring notes, homework or postponement of exams.

The Tolbiac site, which depends on the Pantheon-Sorbonne University (Paris-1), was evacuated on April 20 after a month of occupation, but the deterioration of the premises of the Paris faculty requires several weeks of renovation and 18,000 students who were scheduled to take their exams in May will go to centers in the suburbs of Paris.

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