I appreciated the supportive comments of Alain Rousset (president of the Regional Council of Nouvelle-Aquitaine) that you ran online – and those of Emmanuel Macron televised on Brexit day, on what was a very sad day for us Brits who love our adopted country.
I was pleased to see your article about Jacqueline Jencquel (Connexion, February issue) as the author mirrored my own beliefs.
We have received a lot of emails about Brexit. Here we run a selection
Here is a cautionary tale about using Orange’s services:
How sad that your correspondent John Spinks (Connexion, January issue) spoils his argument about the failure of the UK voting system with an attack on Jeremy Corbyn and the Labour Party.
The whole Michelin guides system is out of date.
I read with interest the article on France’s only concentration camp (Connexion, February issue) as it awakened memories of an excursion to the Vosges mountains in 1956.
The final insult has reached me.
The article about drug consumption (Connexion, January issue) prompts me to write.
Poor Mr and Mrs Carleton. What a sad story (Pension drop brings worry, Connexion, January issue) – “no holidays, no birthday treats, relying on charities”.
I was surprised to read the remark in an article (Connexion, December issue) that “…telephone sales companies should be allowed to exercise their right to prospect for business. If it was outlawed, people who work in call centres would lose jobs”.
Re your article on “tu versus vous” and the important question of style when addressing a lover.
What compensation can we expect from the UK government to make up for our loss of human rights, not to mention the extra expenses and financial losses we have incurred since Brexit was announced?
I fear those who are protesting against the pensions changes may be missing the point.
Many readers write about the problems and difficulties of life in France so we are highlighting a pleasant experience.
Is global warming affecting our toilet habits?
In the recent British election, the Conservatives won more seats than Labour – but the majority of MPs in the House are opposed to Brexit.
I cannot agree with the short article on page 11 of your January edition which states that “in English, ‘they’ can be used for one person...”
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