US News Handicap: 50% of establishments open to the public in Val-d'Oise
Great Britain: Boris Johnson wants “irreversible but cautious” deconfinement
© Provided by Le Parisien Le Parisien “irreversible but cautious” deconfinement. English Prime Minister Boris Johnson on Monday recalled that the next phase of easing measures against Covid-19 will be gradual. Before unveiling his roadmap next Monday, the conservative leader has tempered the hopes of fellow citizens.
According to a study by the, dated February 2021, Ile-de-France ranks 3rd out of 13 regions in France, in terms of accessibility for people with reduced mobility (PRM) of establishments receiving public (ERP) and facilities open to the public (IOP), with an indicator of 53%. It's better than the rest of France, at 41%.
The Val-d'Oise meanwhile, just gets the average, with 50%. Essonne, Seine-Saint-Denis and Yvelines are classified behind him. Paris, Seine-et-Marne, Hauts-de-Seine and Val-de-Marne are better off.
Ile-de-France: The ZAD du Triangle de Gonesse was evacuated smoothly
This site had been occupied for seventeen days to protest against the creation of a future metro station for Grand Paris © SIPA PRESS The ZAD du Triangle de Gonesse (Val-d'Oise) SOCIETE - This site had been occupied for seventeen days to protest against the creation of a future Grand Paris metro station The zone to be defended (ZAD) of the Triangle de Gonesse (Val-d'Oise) was evacuated smoothly on Tuesday by means of a large police force deployed on this site, which has been occupied for sevent
In this study, all establishments having submitted an accessibility declaration or registered in the process of a Scheduled Accessibility Agenda (Ad'AP) were taken into account. Indeed, seeing that the challenge of accessibility could not be met, France granted itself, in 2014, postponements of three, six or nine years to become “accessible”.
The study therefore reveals the accessibility rate that we will theoretically find in 2024. But beware, as Jean-Michel Royère, the president of the association underlines, “this is an indicator of the administrative accessibility. There may be a little more ERP accessible in reality because the documents must have been transmitted and published by the prefectures. »
With banks, loyalty does not pay!
© fizkes / iStockphoto / Getty Images With banks, loyalty doesn't pay! It has been a long time since the spirit of competition has been blowing in an increasingly "cartelized" banking world. And that it appears, at least on the surface, that loyalty does not pay off. This is the opinion of MIichel Guillaud, president of the association for the defense of banking consumers France Conso Banque.
510,000 people with reduced mobility in Val-d'Oise
In Val-d'Oise, out of 14,933 ERP studied, 7,453 are registered in the Ad'AP process. These are public buildings, shops, medical offices, etc., counted according to some fifty activities predefined by the association. It is generally the small category 5 institutions that meet the obligations the least.
To explain these mixed results, Jean-Michel Royère denounces "a lack of harmonization between the municipalities", "a lack of concern elected officials ”and“ the ignorance and I-don't care of the experts ”. “Those who check accessibility are associations like us. You can get administrative closures and fines if the law is not respected, ”he warns.
In Ile-de-France, out of 12 million inhabitants, the association counts 4.9 million people with reduced mobility, including 2.3 million people with disabilities. The Val d'Oise, with nearly 1.25 million inhabitants, has around 510,000 people with reduced mobility, including 236,360 people with disabilities.
Coronavirus in Hérault: After Lunel and Cournonterral, should we fear a boom in Covid-19 cases? .
Several sectors of the department are affected by an increase in the incidence rate © N. Bonzom / Maxele Presse Wearing a mask is compulsory in Montpellier EPIDEMIA - Several sectors of the department are affected by an increase in the incidence rate L'Hérault is not in the list of departments "under surveillance", unveiled by the Prime Minister, Jean Castex, on February 25.