When the travel ban hits the road: What’s at stake in France’s travel restrictions
The travel restrictions that have been in place since January are now in full effect, but the impact is lessened by the absence of a formal declaration of war.
This is because the U.S. and France are at war, and there is no formal declaration.
France, on the other hand, has declared war on a foreign government, and is currently fighting in its backyard.
“We don’t need a declaration of a war,” French Foreign Minister Laurent Fabius said in an interview with CNN’s Christiane Amanpour on Sunday.
“That’s why we don’t have one.”
On Friday, France’s government announced that it had issued new guidelines on how to handle travel to the United States.
The new rules, announced at the end of the week, are meant to give the country’s public and private insurers more flexibility in how they offer travel insurance.
The rules, which were released by France’s Office of the Secretary of State, cover a wide range of scenarios, from limited-entry tourist travel to commercial travel to flights and even some business trips.
It’s not yet clear exactly how many people will be affected by the new rules.
The regulations come as President Donald Trump has escalated tensions with France over its support for the Islamic State group in Syria and Iraq.
He’s been particularly critical of France for its support of the anti-Syrian Democratic Forces, which the United Nations says are aligned with the Syrian regime and have killed thousands of civilians.
Trump has also been critical of French intelligence services, particularly the French military, which he has blamed for the Paris attacks.
“I am the worst enemy of France,” Trump said in June.
“They’ve been spying on me and everything.
They’re very good.
They’ve been good to me.
And they’ve been very good to other countries.
I have no respect for France.
I don’t know why they’re spying on us.”
In a tweet Friday, Trump said that the Paris attack had been caused by “the terrorists, not by me.”
Trump also called French President Emmanuel Macron “weak and pathetic” on Twitter and said that France should “stop paying the U,K.
“They will never understand,” Trump tweeted.