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  • Covid-19 in Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0232292.jpg
    The Senegalese Ministry of Health and Social Action reported Tuesday, July 14, 45 new confirmed cases of COVID-19, bringing the total number of infections to 8243 in Senegal. During the daily briefing on the epidemic situation in Senegal, the country's prevention director, Dr Mamadou Ndiaye, said that out of 764 tests carried out in the last 24 hours in the various laboratories, 45 were positive, including 33 follow-up contacts and 41 cases of community transmission. Photo: The Mosque of Divinity is a Senegalese mosque located in Ouakam, one of the district municipalities of Dakar.
  • Covid-19 in Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0232293.jpg
    a man walks past graffiti of Mohamed Ali on the streets of Dakar.
  • Covid-19 in Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0232294.jpg
    Street vendors are the most affected by the consequences of the coronavirus on the economy of the country as here in the market of the Medina in Dakar.
  • Covid-19 in Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0232295.jpg
    a man performs road works near the Medina district after heavy rain in Dakar.
  • Covid-19 in Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0232296.jpg
    a coffee seller in the center of the medina in Dakar.
  • Covid-19 in Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0232297.jpg
    an Imam speaks with street children near the Mosque of the Divinity in Dakar.
  • Covid-19 in Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0232298.jpg
    a man without a protective mask against the Covid-19 is walking near the port of Ouakam in Dakar.
  • Covid-19 in Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0232299.jpg
    A horse alone in front of the houses of the Mosque of the Divinity.
  • Covid-19 in Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0232300.jpg
    Ouakam beach in Dakar
  • Covid-19 in Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0232301.jpg
    A man waits for a taxi on the Dakar ledge.
  • Covid-19 in Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0232302.jpg
    A fish seller rests behind a warehouse at the Soumbédioune Market in Dakar.
  • Covid-19 in Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0232303.jpg
    The sheep are stored on the sidewalk pending the feast of Eid al-Adha. It is called Tabaski in West and Central African countries with a large Muslim community.
  • Covid-19 in Dakar
    Senegal
    Sadak Souici
    LePictorium_0232304.jpg
    the façade of the Léopold Sedar Senghor Museum in Dakar, closed since the start of the pandemic.
  • White circles on the platform of an SNCF station in front of a TGV.
    France
    Nicolas Beaumont
    LePictorium_0231084.jpg
    The SNCF materialized the 1 m spacing with white circles on the ground. They allow travelers to maintain a distance to avoid a resurgence of the COVID-19 epidemic in France
  • White circles on the platform of an SNCF station in front of a TGV.
    France
    Nicolas Beaumont
    LePictorium_0231085.jpg
    The SNCF materialized the 1 m spacing with white circles on the ground. They allow travelers to maintain a distance to avoid a resurgence of the COVID-19 epidemic in France
  • White circles on the platform of an SNCF station in front of a TGV.
    France
    Nicolas Beaumont
    LePictorium_0231086.jpg
    The SNCF materialized the 1 m spacing with white circles on the ground. They allow travelers to maintain a distance to avoid a resurgence of the COVID-19 epidemic in France
  • 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.
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