The French have always had a penchant for self-expression, a love of fashion and, of course, the ability to make a statement in any situation.
But it’s become increasingly clear that the French, with their obsession with fashion and their penchant for creating a distinctive identity, have been in the midst of a cultural meltdown.
It’s not just their obsession in their clothes and the way they dress, it’s their attitude.
“The French are so self-involved and so selfabsorbed that they can’t see their place in a world that is different, and their place is so precarious that they lose the ability and they don’t want to be in it,” says Ms. Cuthbert.
“I think that’s why they are so much more at risk than any other country.”
In the past decade, the French have become more isolated and isolated from the rest of Europe.
And this is leading to a breakdown in communication, which can lead to anxiety and social isolation.
In fact, France has lost over half its population to the EU, the biggest migrant exodus in history.
“If you’re in France and you’re not a part of the European Union, you are at risk,” says French entrepreneur Yves Meeus.
“You’re losing the ability for the country to communicate with its citizens.
It just makes you feel so insecure.”
This is the crux of the problem: France is now facing a national crisis of communication and identity.
“They are losing the sense of belonging, the sense that they belong here,” says Professor Meeuus.
That feeling of being outsiders is also leading to alienation among the French population.
In 2015, France had the highest unemployment rate in Europe, and according to the French census, more than two-thirds of the population has lost their jobs.
As the French struggle to find a new identity and a way to survive, they are turning to fashion and home decor.
But this is not the only trend that’s driving a cultural collapse.
“It’s a whole new generation, they’re the first generation to feel alienated and have lost the sense they belong in a European country,” says Mr. Meeum.
“So they’re looking for something else, something different.”
It seems to be working.
In January, France’s Interior Minister, Bernard Cazeneuve, announced a plan to make it easier for French citizens to move abroad.
Under the plan, the country would welcome immigrants who were already living and working abroad, but it would also grant permanent residency for those who had previously been granted asylum in the country.
The idea is to give French citizens a more permanent residence, something they’re used to.
But is this a good idea?
The French are now at risk of losing their identity, their place, and, frankly, their livelihoods.
And their loss is having a huge impact on their economy.
“With the loss of the identity and their sense of identity, you lose all of your opportunities to find employment,” says Yves Cuthbett.
“And then you’re going to have to look for a new job and that’s where it becomes very difficult.
And the unemployment rate, it goes up,” he says.
But if the French are losing their way and are struggling to find their footing, they may not be able to escape.
As for the French people themselves, they need to take action.
“For all the French out there, this crisis is something that is so personal to you,” says Sophie-Louise Dufour, a marketing professor at the Université de Montréal.
“This is a crisis for France.
And it’s going to be an economic crisis for us.”
What to do if you’re affected by the French crisis: Get yourself checked out to make sure you don’t have any medical conditions.
The Canadian Border Services Agency advises Canadian citizens and permanent residents to stay home if they have been diagnosed with a serious medical condition.
In the meantime, get in touch with your local health care provider and get them to assess you for your condition.
And if you are in Canada, consider contacting the local RCMP and ask them to contact the border services agency to confirm that you’re under the jurisdiction of the country’s immigration office.