The youngest profession in French, a woolly woolly

First published November 03, 2018 11:16:47By RICHARD MCCURT / ReutersCristian Mollier, 16, was a journalist and a photographer.

He is now a professional speaker and a teacher.

The job is no longer available in his hometown of Félix-la-Tour.

The 19-year-old said he wanted to become a writer, but the profession was no longer an option for him.

I think it’s really a shame that it’s not possible for young people to have that job, he told AFP.

‘We’re a little bit like the Germans in this respect,’ he said.

When he was 16, he was hired as a freelance photographer in Félagier-les-Bains, a town of about 700 people on the eastern coast of France.

He said the job was a temporary one but he was soon given the chance to work for a magazine.

“It was nice, I didn’t have to do anything, I was doing the same things I was going to do,” he said of the experience.

Mollier’s story illustrates the difficulties young people face in finding a career in the French media industry.

It also highlights a growing trend of people in their 20s and 30s looking for a job that pays better than their previous one, and which offers more flexible working hours.

A new survey by the French magazine Le Point suggests that the number of jobseekers between the ages of 25 and 34 seeking jobs in France is rising faster than the overall unemployment rate, which stands at 7.1 percent.

In February, the Paris bureau of the Paris-based newspaper Le Figaro reported that around two-thirds of those between the age of 25 to 34 were seeking work.

Some analysts say the boom in the media industry is a direct result of the global economic crisis, with young people increasingly leaving their country for the first time.

One in four young French people said they have left the country in recent years, according to the latest data.

Last year, there were around 9,500 jobseekers aged between 18 and 24 in France, according a report by the agency Département de l’éducation et de la développement (DED).

The number of people aged between 20 and 24 seeking work in France rose by a whopping 6.3 percent in the first half of 2018, according the report, which also showed that French businesses are still struggling to recruit staff.

For more information on the French economy, check out the official France Jobs website: