When should you take a break? – L’Equipe
Paris – On the morning of Sunday, November 17, 2016, L’Équipe will mark its 100th edition, the first in Paris since 2005.
For the first time in its history, the magazine will also be celebrating its centenary.
L’Equipe is the most popular French magazine of the 20th century.
Its readership is a third of France’s population, but it is also a minority.
And that’s because its articles are almost exclusively written in French, the language of the state, which, as a result, has a disproportionate influence on its editorial direction.
This is also the language that the French government, which has made the magazine a priority for the last decade, uses to try to control what it considers a “problem” in French journalism.
In the first part of 2017, France’s government was forced to backtrack from a policy it had previously promoted, in which it restricted the use of French in newspapers, magazines and TV channels.
But the latest policy, announced on September 1, 2018, is a major turning point in the magazine’s relationship with the French state.
It’s not just the restrictions on how it publishes its content.
It has also been forced to cut the number of French-language pages it publishes, reducing the number that can be sold as free to a mere 1,200, down from 4,000.
Léger, the French magazine company that owns the newspaper L’Express, is facing a backlash from the right in France, which says that its decision to remove some of its news from the French edition is in breach of the freedom of expression guarantee.
“We are being forced to change our way of doing things,” Légers CEO Jean-Claude Grosjean told the Paris prosecutor.
“It’s not the first instance where we’ve had to do this.”
It’s a policy that Léges has been fighting for years, because it says that it doesn’t want to alienate its most loyal readers.
But L’équipe and the French media have been under pressure for years to change the way they cover the country.
Last year, the president of the French Chamber of Deputies, Jean-Marc Ayrault, accused Légion d’Honneur of trying to “control the news”.
“The Légeges group has a long record of political interference in the news.
This time they are not trying to be journalists, they are trying to control the news,” he said.
“They are not afraid to use their influence.”
But even with the new restrictions on Légate’s content, there are still a number of outlets in France that continue to publish articles in French.
This includes the popular daily L’Oréal, which published an article in June that called for a boycott of L’Oreal products.
And last month, Léga published an editorial that described L’Ecoute as “an aggressive media conglomerate”.
“L’Ecole du développement du Sud, L’,Auvergne, la France pour la nuit, le dévelopement du décision,” it read.
It went on to say that L’Aquilegne was “the world’s biggest retailer of Légasques cosmetics”.
This is a reference to L’Ordre des Ecoles, a brand of body wash.
LÉG-COSL, a company owned by French media giant, Egy, also has an editorial in French in its newspapers, which criticises L’ Ecole de l’Orléans.
Leconique, the official news portal of LÉgion D’Honnête, a far-right party that has been banned from the streets of Paris since 2015, also publishes articles in English in the French language.
“Légions articles, on the other hand, are written in English,” a spokesperson told me.
“In our opinion, the English language does not fit in with the reality of the world we live in.”
But it’s not all bad news.
LECONIQUE, for example, has published an English edition of a book that is widely seen as an attack on the Paris climate change policy, which it says “is not based on facts but on ideology”.
LECOS, a French daily that has also published articles in its French language, has also received positive reviews from some of the country’s most influential newspapers.
Lèger also has a significant influence on how the French press reports the events in Paris.
It is the French news agency that covers France, and it’s responsible for the work of journalists covering France, such as AFP, the main French news organisation.
“The problem is that LECO, which is a private news agency, doesn’t have to deal with the press,” said Alain Bousquet, the editor-in-chief of LECOM, who was once