I wonder if you can help figure out something. I was under the impression that a foreigner in France would not be allowed to apply for a job unless the job has been listed on the national Pôle Emploi site for 3 months. Once the 3 months is over, the foreigner would be able to apply.
Did anyone hear of this ? If so, can you please send me keywords and/or references.
I've been working in France for almost 3 years and I would like to move to Paris and find a job in computer programming. I have a titre de séjour and I am working under a CDI contract. In theory, it shouldn't be too difficult to find something but this one “unsaid rule” is bugging me. From what I can tell, if the employer really wants to hire you, they'll list the posting in such a way so that only you would be qualified to get it.
Do you think this restriction (if it exists) would apply for people with professions on the famous '15 professions open to foreigners list' ? See http://www.leparisien.fr/economie/projet-les-15-metiers-qui-resteront-ouverts-a-l-immigration-25-07-2011-1544937.php
Thanks guys for your help
Yep, in my experience the best way to get round all the stupid restrictions is to arrange with the employer to write a job ad specially for you.
replied to the thread Homeschooling Legal in France?
on the France forum:
My husband and I are considering a move to France from the US. We have 4 children ages 4-12 and we homeschool all four. Is it legal to homeschool in France?
replied most recently with:
I know that you posted your query a long time ago, however I'd imagine other people finding this post might also be interested.
We've lived in France and home-schooled for 10 years now and have found it to be relatively simple (everything's bureaucratic in France, and this is no exception, but certainly not a nightmare).
There's a translation of the French law here - http://www.parentconcept.com/french-home-education-law.
Basically home education requires an annual inspection (this is verbal and fairly informal for under 11's and written and more formal for over 11's), however there's no need to follow the curriculum and there's plenty of freedom. France is a wonderful country and I'd recommend living here!
another usefull site is: http://laia.asso.free.fr/
otherwise, any kid has to follow the "curriculum" from the age of 6, before that there is no obligation.
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A reader replied most recently with:
One more thing. I really believe that there are quite a few travel insurance sites of reputable companies that let you enter your holiday details and have you the estimates. You can also purchase the international travel insurance policy on the net by using the credit card. Everything you need to do is always to enter all your travel information and you can be aware of the plans side-by-side. Simply find the plan that suits your allowance and needs and use your bank credit card to buy them. Travel insurance online is a good way to begin looking for a reputable company for international travel insurance. Thanks for expressing your ideas.
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