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Hunter Williams
Hunter Williams

99 Francs (2007)

Jonathan Evans questioned the book's 2002 English translation, which changed the book's setting from France to England as well as changing francs to pounds.[4] Guardian reviewer Nicholas Lezard also commented on the changes to the book, stating that the "geographical and cultural translations are by no means consistent or necessarily successful".[2]

99 francs (2007)

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Paris, France, 2001. Octave Parango, a young advertiser working at the Ross & Witchcraft advertising agency, lives a suicidal existence, ruled by cynicism, irresponsibility and debauchery. The obstacles he will encounter in developing a campaign for a new yogurt brand will force him to face the meaning of his work and the way he manages his relationship with those who orbit around his egotistic lifestyle.The movie 99 francs, released in 2007, features 7 songs from artists like CocoRosie and Goldfrapp. What is your favorite song from 99 francs?

Jocelyn Quivrin was born on February 14, 1979 in Dijon, Côte-d'Or, France. He was an actor and writer, known for 99 francs (2007), Syriana (2005) and Jacquou le croquant (2007). He was previously married to Alice Taglioni. He died on November 15, 2009 in Saint-Cloud, Hauts-de-Seine, France.

In September 2006 the National Communications Council (CNC) announced financial subsidies of $105,000 (400 million Guinea francs) to 37 of 58 registered private media organizations, purportedly to encourage private media. The Association of Independent Editors requested that the CNC double the amount of the grant in 2007 to extend benefits more widely, but the total subsidy amount remained $105,000. More media organizations received benefits during the year, about 80 out of 350. Subsidy calculations are based on a number of factors including frequency of publication. Registration of independent media organizations is a fairly straightforward and inexpensive process. In addition electronic media was allowed to register this year for the first time, which may account for the significant jump in the total number registered. Not all of those new organizations who registered actually published news.

Despite the limited reach of the print media due to low literacy rates and high prices of newspapers, the government continued to criticize and harass print journalists. For example, on August 13, a court convicted Thiernodjo Diallo and Abdoul Azziz Camara of the newspapers La Vérité and La Liberation, of libel and sentenced them to six-month prison terms and fined them $13,158 (50 million Guinea francs). The journalists had accused the former Minister of Public Works, Bana Sidibé, of embezzlement.

Domestic violence against women was common, although estimates were unavailable as to the extent of the problem. Due to fear of stigmatization and reprisal, women rarely reported abuse except at the point of divorce. Wife beating is not addressed specifically within the law, although charges can be filed under general assault, which carries penalties ranging from two to five years in prison and fines ranging from $13 to $79 (50,000 to 300,000 Guinea francs). Assault constitutes grounds for divorce under civil law; however, police rarely intervened in domestic disputes, and there were no reports of perpetrators being punished.

Female Genital Mutilation (FGM) was practiced widely in all regions and among all religious and ethnic groups. FGM is illegal and carries a penalty of three months in prison and a fine of approximately $26 (100,000 Guinea francs), although there were no prosecutions during the year. Senior officials and both the official and private press spoke against the practice. FGM was performed on girls between the ages of four and 17. According to a 2005 Demographic and Health Survey (DHS), FGM prevalence was 96 percent nationwide, a slight decline from the 99 percent prevalence rate reported in the 1999 DHS. Infibulation, the most dangerous form of FGM, was rarely performed.

The law prohibits the exploitation of vulnerable persons for unpaid or underpaid labor. Violations carried a penalty of six months' to five years' imprisonment and a fine of approximately $13 to $100 (50,000 to 382,500 Guinea francs). The government did not enforce this provision in practice.

ANNULATION PARTIELLE par voie de retranchement sur le pourvoi formé par M. Claude X..., domicilié ..., contre l'arrêt rendu le 23 février 1999 par la cour d'appel de Rennes (3e chambre des appels correctionnels) qui, pour dégradation volontaire d'un monument ou objet d'utilité publique, l'a condamné à un mois d'emprisonnement avec sursis, 6 000 francs d'amende et a prononcé la contrainte par corps ;

Attendu qu'après avoir condamné Claude X... du chef de dégradation volontaire d'un monument ou objet d'utilité publique à un mois d'emprisonnement avec sursis et à 6 000 francs d'amende, la cour d'appel prononce la contrainte par corps ; 041b061a72


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