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  • Many co-owners oppose the installation of Linky meters in their building
    France
    Jan Schmidt-Whitley
    LePictorium_0231079.jpg
    Many co-owners oppose the installation of Linky meters in their building in Paris
  • Many co-owners oppose the installation of Linky meters in their building
    France
    Jan Schmidt-Whitley
    LePictorium_0231080.jpg
    Many co-owners oppose the installation of Linky meters in their building in Paris
  • Many co-owners oppose the installation of Linky meters in their building
    France
    Jan Schmidt-Whitley
    LePictorium_0231081.jpg
    Many co-owners oppose the installation of Linky meters in their building in Paris
  • Many co-owners oppose the installation of Linky meters in their building
    France
    Jan Schmidt-Whitley
    LePictorium_0231082.jpg
    Many co-owners oppose the installation of Linky meters in their building in Paris
  • Many co-owners oppose the installation of Linky meters in their building
    France
    Jan Schmidt-Whitley
    LePictorium_0231083.jpg
    Many co-owners oppose the installation of Linky meters in their building in Paris
  • Covid-19: The volonteers of the Val d'Oise region
    France
    Jan Schmidt-Whitley
    LePictorium_0230974.jpg
    Two to three times a week, the volunteers distribute the visors to health care staff who request them. Today for the first time a "drive" was set up in the car park of a company just a stone's throw from Charles de Gaulle airport. Normally, volunteers drive to their area to distribute the visors at home, today people come to collect their visors themselves between appointments.
  • Covid-19: The volonteers of the Val d'Oise region
    France
    Jan Schmidt-Whitley
    LePictorium_0230975.jpg
    The visors are distributed as required to the various distributors who each work in their own sector. These distributors are responsible for collecting them themselves before distributing them. Adrien Kepeklian, one of the leaders of the "makers" initiative, will spend a morning waiting for people in the car park of the company where he works. He will continue his working day once the distribution is over.
  • Covid-19: The volonteers of the Val d'Oise region
    France
    Jan Schmidt-Whitley
    LePictorium_0230976.jpg
    Adrien, 35 years old, organises on the company's site where he works a distribution of visors. Logistics manager in a company in the aeronautics sector, he divides his days between his work and his voluntary activity. He also makes his 3D printers available for the production of visors. In the car, Madvi, a liberal nurse from Gonnesse, came to get the visors for four nursing colleagues and two doctors.
  • Covid-19: The volonteers of the Val d'Oise region
    France
    Jan Schmidt-Whitley
    LePictorium_0230977.jpg
    Fanta is a liberal nurse in the city of Sarcelles. She and her colleagues lack protective equipment, even standard. She came for her and her three colleagues. She feels that these visors are essential for protection.
  • Covid-19: The volonteers of the Val d'Oise region
    France
    Jan Schmidt-Whitley
    LePictorium_0230978.jpg
    Pascal is a 73-year-old general practitioner in Arnouville. They see a lot of Covid-19 victims in his office.
  • Covid-19 / Dakar: College of the Cathedral of Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230474.jpg
    The Senegalese authorities have decided to postpone the return to school a few hours before the deadline Tuesday morning for hundreds of thousands of students. Classes have been suspended since March due to the coronavirus pandemic. The recovery is postponed until -a later date-, said the Ministry of National Education in a statement issued in the middle of the night, without specifying new dates. The ministry invokes the discovery of the contamination of teachers in Casamance (south). Photo: College of the cathedral with its marking of the college courtyard for social distancing on the basketball court.
  • Covid-19 / Dakar: College of the Cathedral of Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230475.jpg
    The empty corridors of the Dakar Cathedral College.
  • Covid-19 / Dakar: College of the Cathedral of Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230476.jpg
    Barthélémy Ndong, Director of the cathedral college at the entrance of the establishment
  • Covid-19 / Dakar: College of the Cathedral of Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230477.jpg
    The entrance to the classes of the college of Dakar Cathedral
  • Covid-19 / Dakar: College of the Cathedral of Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230478.jpg
    Barthélémy Ndong, Director of the cathedral college
  • Covid-19 / Dakar: College of the Cathedral of Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230479.jpg
    Barthélémy Ndong, Director of the cathedral college on the marking of the court for social distancing.
  • Covid-19 / Dakar: College of the Cathedral of Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230480.jpg
    Barthélémy Ndong, Director of the cathedral college and a general service employee open the blinds in the corridors to show me the disinfected classrooms.
  • Covid-19 / Dakar: College of the Cathedral of Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230481.jpg
    Barthélémy Ndong, Director of the cathedral college at the entrance of the establishment
  • Covid-19 / Dakar: College of the Cathedral of Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230482.jpg
    Classroom of the college of Dakar Cathedral.
  • Covid-19 / Dakar: College of the Cathedral of Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230483.jpg
    Barthélémy Ndong, Director of the cathedral college at the entrance of the establishment
  • Covid-19 / Dakar: College of the Cathedral of Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230484.jpg
    Barthélémy Ndong, Director of the cathedral college at the entrance of the establishment
  • Covid-19 / Dakar: College of the Cathedral of Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230485.jpg
    Barthélémy Ndong, Director of the cathedral college on the marking of the entrance to the establishment for social distancing.
  • Covid-19 / Dakar: College of the Cathedral of Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230486.jpg
    Classroom of the college of Dakar Cathedral.
  • “We fish with the hope of better days”: the galley
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230179.jpg
    A dozen large canoes are usually parked in front of Hann's export wharf, but the coronavirus has slowed intensive fishing and factories that sort, package and send fish to Europe and Asia have temporarily closed.
    Over 17% of Senegalese people make a living from fishing. Since the slowdown in world air traffic, the export sector has slowed down: the best fish, reserved for the European and Asian markets, are sold on the local market. On one of Dakar's major fishing docks, fishermen and retailers are suffering the consequences of the surplus of fish and the measures implemented by the Senegalese government to fight against the coronavirus.
  • “We fish with the hope of better days”: the galley
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230180.jpg
    A man repairs his pirogue transformed into a fishing boat on the beach of Hann
    Over 17% of Senegalese people make a living from fishing. Since the slowdown in world air traffic, the export sector has slowed down: the best fish, reserved for the European and Asian markets, are sold on the local market. On one of Dakar's major fishing docks, fishermen and retailers are suffering the consequences of the surplus of fish and the measures implemented by the Senegalese government to fight against the coronavirus.
  • “We fish with the hope of better days”: the galley
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230181.jpg
    Hann Beach.
    Over 17% of Senegalese people make a living from fishing. Since the slowdown in world air traffic, the export sector has slowed down: the best fish, reserved for the European and Asian markets, are sold on the local market. On one of Dakar's major fishing docks, fishermen and retailers are suffering the consequences of the surplus of fish and the measures implemented by the Senegalese government to fight against the coronavirus.
  • “We fish with the hope of better days”: the galley
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230182.jpg
    a fisherman carries his cargo of fish in the port of Han.
    Over 17% of Senegalese people make a living from fishing. Since the slowdown in world air traffic, the export sector has slowed down: the best fish, reserved for the European and Asian markets, are sold on the local market. On one of Dakar's major fishing docks, fishermen and retailers are suffering the consequences of the surplus of fish and the measures implemented by the Senegalese government to fight against the coronavirus.
  • “We fish with the hope of better days”: the galley
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230183.jpg
    "I will leave as soon as the sea is calmer to come back to sell other fish during Ramadan, because if I stay at home, I will have nothing to eat and I will have chances of catching the coronavirus", supports Souleymane Jules, captain on the pirogue who spent two weeks at sea.
    Over 17% of Senegalese people make a living from fishing. Since the slowdown in world air traffic, the export sector has slowed down: the best fish, reserved for the European and Asian markets, are sold on the local market. On one of Dakar's major fishing docks, fishermen and retailers are suffering the consequences of the surplus of fish and the measures implemented by the Senegalese government to fight against the coronavirus.
  • “We fish with the hope of better days”: the galley
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230184.jpg
    Canoe owners take advantage of a slow period to repair their fleet, but renovations of the most important boats can cost up to “several thousand euros” according to Faly Sarr, ready to invest, “since this coronavirus crisis will be well finished, and we will be the first to go back to work ”.
    Over 17% of Senegalese people make a living from fishing. Since the slowdown in world air traffic, the export sector has slowed down: the best fish, reserved for the European and Asian markets, are sold on the local market. On one of Dakar's major fishing docks, fishermen and retailers are suffering the consequences of the surplus of fish and the measures implemented by the Senegalese government to fight against the coronavirus.
  • “We fish with the hope of better days”: the galley
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230185.jpg
    "The wharves had been closed for almost a week to disinfect everything, and we have just opened them again to small-scale fishermen, but cleaning weekly to prevent the spread of the virus," said Abdoulaye Sy, one of the officials of the Harbor.
    Over 17% of Senegalese people make a living from fishing. Since the slowdown in world air traffic, the export sector has slowed down: the best fish, reserved for the European and Asian markets, are sold on the local market. On one of Dakar's major fishing docks, fishermen and retailers are suffering the consequences of the surplus of fish and the measures implemented by the Senegalese government to fight against the coronavirus.
  • “We fish with the hope of better days”: the galley
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230186.jpg
    Two carriers impatiently wait for their trucks to be loaded with fish before leaving to deliver customers to the city before 8 p.m., after which time they are no longer authorized to travel by the authorities and risk a fine for violating the curfew.
    Over 17% of Senegalese people make a living from fishing. Since the slowdown in world air traffic, the export sector has slowed down: the best fish, reserved for the European and Asian markets, are sold on the local market. On one of Dakar's major fishing docks, fishermen and retailers are suffering the consequences of the surplus of fish and the measures implemented by the Senegalese government to fight against the coronavirus.
  • “We fish with the hope of better days”: the galley
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230187.jpg
    "The disease still surprises us, but the Senegalese is resistant, it takes more to stop living and working. We are fishing with the hope of better days, ”said Faly Sarr, who is waiting for the return of his two sons, who have been at sea for eight days.
    Over 17% of Senegalese people make a living from fishing. Since the slowdown in world air traffic, the export sector has slowed down: the best fish, reserved for the European and Asian markets, are sold on the local market. On one of Dakar's major fishing docks, fishermen and retailers are suffering the consequences of the surplus of fish and the measures implemented by the Senegalese government to fight against the coronavirus.
  • “We fish with the hope of better days”: the galley
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230188.jpg
    "My two sons have been at sea for eight days, but even if they bring back tons of fish, they will gain almost nothing," laments Faly Sarr, owner of a dozen canoes and head of the largest family of fishermen and resellers at the Hann wharf in Dakar.
    Over 17% of Senegalese people make a living from fishing. Since the slowdown in world air traffic, the export sector has slowed down: the best fish, reserved for the European and Asian markets, are sold on the local market. On one of Dakar's major fishing docks, fishermen and retailers are suffering the consequences of the surplus of fish and the measures implemented by the Senegalese government to fight against the coronavirus.
  • “We fish with the hope of better days”: the galley
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230189.jpg
    "The prices have gone down and so have our margins, so I earn almost nothing every day, but I keep coming because it's my job," said Demba Gueye, one of the port's many wholesalers, active all day to sort and sell fish.
    Over 17% of Senegalese people make a living from fishing. Since the slowdown in world air traffic, the export sector has slowed down: the best fish, reserved for the European and Asian markets, are sold on the local market. On one of Dakar's major fishing docks, fishermen and retailers are suffering the consequences of the surplus of fish and the measures implemented by the Senegalese government to fight against the coronavirus.
  • “We fish with the hope of better days”: the galley
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230190.jpg
    Fatou Ndour, 27, replaces her mother at the family fish sales stand, while the latter takes care of her sick brother: “We all come from far away to make a living here. But with the curfew at 8 p.m., I have to stay near the port, at my aunt's, because my house is an hour away by bus. ”
    Over 17% of Senegalese people make a living from fishing. Since the slowdown in world air traffic, the export sector has slowed down: the best fish, reserved for the European and Asian markets, are sold on the local market. On one of Dakar's major fishing docks, fishermen and retailers are suffering the consequences of the surplus of fish and the measures implemented by the Senegalese government to fight against the coronavirus.
  • “We fish with the hope of better days”: the galley
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230191.jpg
    After sixteen days at sea without interruption, one of the fishermen of a large pirogue whose cargo is intended for export collapses in front of the quay dedicated to shipments to Europe, while waiting for the resellers to negotiate and inspect the taken.
    Over 17% of Senegalese people make a living from fishing. Since the slowdown in world air traffic, the export sector has slowed down: the best fish, reserved for the European and Asian markets, are sold on the local market. On one of Dakar's major fishing docks, fishermen and retailers are suffering the consequences of the surplus of fish and the measures implemented by the Senegalese government to fight against the coronavirus.
  • “We fish with the hope of better days”: the galley
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230192.jpg
    "Negotiating with the wholesalers is too difficult at the moment, the prices are low and they are fighting for a small margin, so we sell at sums to which we have never sold", laments Malick Sy, a few minutes after his return two weeks at sea, spent on a large canoe with his brothers.
    Over 17% of Senegalese people make a living from fishing. Since the slowdown in world air traffic, the export sector has slowed down: the best fish, reserved for the European and Asian markets, are sold on the local market. On one of Dakar's major fishing docks, fishermen and retailers are suffering the consequences of the surplus of fish and the measures implemented by the Senegalese government to fight against the coronavirus.
  • “We fish with the hope of better days”: the galley
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230193.jpg
    “Before, black cod could sell in factories up to 15,000 CFA francs per kilo - more than twenty euros, note - but now it's difficult to negotiate above 4,000 francs - about six euros - kilo on the local market ”, explains one of the port's wholesalers, who must resign themselves to selling.
    Over 17% of Senegalese people make a living from fishing. Since the slowdown in world air traffic, the export sector has slowed down: the best fish, reserved for the European and Asian markets, are sold on the local market. On one of Dakar's major fishing docks, fishermen and retailers are suffering the consequences of the surplus of fish and the measures implemented by the Senegalese government to fight against the coronavirus.
  • “We fish with the hope of better days”: the galley
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230194.jpg
    Neither social distancing nor wearing masks are applied to the port of Hann, although they are recommended by the Senegalese government: "People eat together, shake hands and will never get used to the mask to work", explains Fatou Ndour.
    Over 17% of Senegalese people make a living from fishing. Since the slowdown in world air traffic, the export sector has slowed down: the best fish, reserved for the European and Asian markets, are sold on the local market. On one of Dakar's major fishing docks, fishermen and retailers are suffering the consequences of the surplus of fish and the measures implemented by the Senegalese government to fight against the coronavirus.
  • “We fish with the hope of better days”: the galley
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0230195.jpg
    Galaye Gueye is the head of an export company which sells directly to factories: “I employ 15 people in this part of the port and it is out of the question to send them home during the first days of Ramadan, since this is a very busy period for orders. We will continue, even if we earn less. ”
    Over 17% of Senegalese people make a living from fishing. Since the slowdown in world air traffic, the export sector has slowed down: the best fish, reserved for the European and Asian markets, are sold on the local market. On one of Dakar's major fishing docks, fishermen and retailers are suffering the consequences of the surplus of fish and the measures implemented by the Senegalese government to fight against the coronavirus.
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