The job market in France, where the unemployment rate is almost double that of the US, has grown dramatically in recent years and has made the country one of the world’s most unsafe places to work.

And the French government has been doing a good job of addressing the problem, with an average of 13.5 deaths per 100,000 people a year in 2015, according to a new report.

In other words, the country has one of, if not the most, deadly jobs market in the world.

The problem is even worse in France’s most dangerous regions: the north, which includes Paris and other major cities.

The country’s southern regions, which include Nice and Marseilles, have higher death rates.

And its interior, which covers parts of the Riviera and Pyrenees, is even more dangerous.

The French government recently launched a pilot program that would allow workers who are older than 65 to get permanent residency in the country, and there are plans to increase the number of places for people over 65 to 1,200 by 2020.

However, this program was not supposed to be able to work to the maximum, and in recent weeks it became clear that the program was likely to fail.

Many of the people who applied for the jobs were in their late 30s or early 40s, and the job prospects for the people whose application was rejected were slim.

According to the European Commission, France’s unemployment rate rose from 9.4 percent in 2015 to 11.9 percent in 2016, a 10.7 percent increase over a five-year period.

Many people have no prospects for employment in the economy after the age of 65, and many are unable to find jobs at all.

This is because of the lack of job security and the lack, for example, of pension plans that will enable them to take care of themselves and their families.

There are currently 1.6 million people on temporary visas in France who cannot work.

This figure could be higher because the French labor ministry estimates that at least one-third of the population lives in informal informal and low-skilled jobs.

France has one the highest rates of unemployment in Europe.

According the European Union’s official unemployment statistics, France had one of Europe’s highest unemployment rates in 2016.

The official unemployment rate in the US has also increased by more than 30 percent since the recession.

The unemployment rate for people ages 16-24 in France was 7.9 per 100 to 1.

The rate for those aged 25-54 was 7 per 100.

For young people the rate was 5.4 per 100 for people aged 16-17 and 4.6 per 100 among people aged 18-24.

France’s rate for young people is the highest among all EU countries.

It was only the second highest among OECD countries in 2016 and it was also above the EU average.

France is one of two countries that have seen the largest increase in the number and number of people applying for work permits in the last two years, according the European commission.

Since January 2016, the number is up by 2.5 million, according a report from the OECD.

The total number of applications for work has also grown by more nearly 1 million in the same period.

There has been an increase in applications for permanent residency.

According a report by the European Central Bank, the demand for temporary work permits has grown more than 60 percent since 2015, while the demand of long-term residence permits has risen by nearly 20 percent, according data from the Commission.

The increase in long-stay work permits, especially in France and other EU countries, has led to an increase of the number for which applicants are required to apply for permanent residence.

This also explains why people in France can get jobs while others who are younger than 65 cannot.

A new study by the Council of Europe, which represents about 40 countries, concluded that the increase in unemployment rates among French people was due to an influx of younger workers, many of whom entered the labor market before the end of 2015.

This new wave of young workers entered the job market during the global economic crisis, which pushed many people to look for work and therefore to seek work in the private sector.

As a result, unemployment rates increased during the recession, especially among younger workers.

The number of unemployment cases among those under 30 fell from 23.6 percent in November 2016 to 16.6% in March 2017, according Eurostat data.

For people between 30 and 64, the numbers were 7.5 percent and 9.3 percent in March and March 2017 respectively.

The numbers for people 65 and older dropped from 7.4 and 8.3% in November and March 2016 respectively.

Many young people entered the jobs market during this time, and those who did not leave were left behind.

A survey by the Paris-based Institute for International Economics, however, showed that unemployment rates of those aged between 15 and 24 rose sharply between 2014 and 2015, with the number falling by more 15 percent.

Between 2015 and 2016, however the