Migrants: les discussions avec londres pourront reprendre quand il n

Paris tells London to end the double talk

PARIS (Reuters) – The French government said on Monday it was “not in double talks” to find an agreement with London on the migration crisis. The legal way to enter the territory of asylum seekers.

Gerald Dormann announced that Paris had invited London to reduce its economic attraction and that Jean Costex would write to Boris Johnson on Tuesday to explain the French demands.

Fighting over immigrants has fueled controversy over fishing and escalated tensions between Brexit over London and Paris.

“We ask the British what they are asking of Europe: everyone must respect their duties,” he added, adding that he rejected the idea of ​​British soldiers patrolling British shores in Great Britain or on French shores. “Not seriously”.

Strengthening Coastal Surveillance

After the deaths of 27 migrants trying to cross the canal to reach the UK last week, Interior Minister Gerald Dormann announced several decisions taken by Emmanuel Macron to strengthen the means of combating the kidnapping networks.

Two key measures were put forward, namely the strengthening of aerial surveillance and the transformation of the “Central Office for the Recruitment of Illegal Immigrants and Unnamed Foreigners” (OCRIEST) to prioritize the fight against smugglers.

Gerald Dormanin, who spoke after the National Security and Security Council on Monday morning, said two more Interior Ministry helicopters would be dispatched and the hijackers’ office would double its staff.

The announcements come a day after a meeting of French, Belgian, Dutch and German interior ministers involved in the fight against illegal immigration. It was then decided to station the European Frontex aircraft.

Boris Johnson’s letter to Emmanuel Macron was released on Twitter on Thursday after British Home Secretary Priti Patel was expelled from the meeting, stating that the British Prime Minister should accept all immigrants from France. Illegal in Great Britain.

(Written by Camille Renat)