DESCRIPTION DU POSTE VILLE : ISTANBUL ETABLISSEMENT : CONSULAT GENERAL DE FRANCE INTITULE DU POSTE : CHAUFFEUR DATE DE RECRUTEMENT : 01/11/2016 LIEUX D’EXERCICE DU TRAVAIL : Le poste de chauffeur est basé au consulat général de France ou au Palais de France. Les déplacements se font pour l’essentiel dans la ville d’Istanbul, mais peuvent également couvrir l’ensemble de la circonscription consulaire. Très exceptionnellement, le chauffeur peut être amené à se déplacer hors de la circonscription consulaire (notamment déplacement sur Ankara). FONCTIONS : Sous l’autorité directe et la supervision du consul général adjoint et de la secrétaire du consul général, le chauffeur évolue au sein d’un pool de trois chauffeurs appelés à : Assurer tous les déplacements du consul général ; Assurer les déplacements du consul général adjoint, du conseiller politique, des chefs de service, et plus généralement des personnels du consulat en tant que de besoin ; Assurer l’accueil et les déplacements de personnalités françaises de passage sur Istanbul ; Transporter et effectuer les formalités relatives à la valise diplomatique ; Effectuer toutes menues démarches (paiement de factures, transport de courrier), en appui du démarcheur ; Assurer le suivi, l’entretien et le remplacement des véhicules de fonction et de service ; QUALIFICATIONS REQUISES : Aptitude à la conduite, sur tout type de véhicules jusqu’à la classe utilitaire (une expérience de la conduite en véhicule blindé sera valorisée) ; Connaissance de la ville et des principaux trajets Disponibilité ; Gestion du stress ; Honnêteté et discrétion ; Maîtrise de la langue française et de la langue turque ; Conditions particulières de travail : Flexibilité dans les horaires de travail, qui amènent régulièrement les chauffeurs à travailler tard le soir ainsi que le week-end, moyennant récupérations. Conditions de recrutement : Contrat à durée déterminée les 10 premiers mois avec possibilité de contrat à durée indéterminée ensuite. Contact : firstname.lastname@example.org
Genel Bilgiler ( 29
The facts prove it: France brings in more than 1,000 foreign investments every year and is Europe’s premiere starting block for production projects. Hard to believe? Not that hard for companies that took advantage of France’s highly-skilled workforce and research tax credit program, not to mention our infrastructures, energy mix and prime location in the heart of the Euro Zone and a marketplace with 500 million consumers. Contact us to learn how foreign companies make one-third of French exports in France and why France is attracting an increasing number of investments targeting markets in Europe, the Middle East and Africa. And it goes without saying your environmental commitments are always a priority. You can even reduce your carbon footprint by manufacturing in France! What our customers are saying about us and what we’ll be telling you about our line of business: France is a powerful, open, modern and profitable market , France is a founding member of the European Union and the Euro Zone, France is the perfect springboard for conquering markets in Europe, the Middle East and Africa, France is productive and attractive , France is a wellspring of talent and skills , France is a “safe” country (money, intellectual property safeguards, reputational risk, excellent supply and distribution networks), France has world-class technology clusters and is the top-rated host country among multinationals worldwide, France is capable of hosting any kind of investment project with its highly diversified economy and country-wide educational and training system, France is a non-stop innovator and pioneer in environmental investment, Starting a business in France means joining a strong exporter that develops extremely competitive overseas acceleration programs to help companies expand globally. Lastly, the quality of life you can offer your employees in France is second-to-none: special expat tax program, international schools, excellent housing, healthcare, high standard of living, a wealth of heritage, culture, sports, tourism and fine cuisine. Site : http://en.businessfrance.fr/reasons-to-invest-in-france/
Nos bureaux seront fermés pour la période du Bayram. Nous serons de retour le 11 juillet 2016. Bayram dolayısı ile bürolarımız kapalı olacaktır. Bizlere 11 Temmuz itibari ile ulaşabilirsiniz.
Paris, March 22, 2016. The “2015 Annual Report: Foreign investment in France. The international development of the French economy” released today analyzes foreign investment decisions in France and their contribution to the French economy. In 2015, 962 investment decisions created or maintained 33,682 jobs, the best figure in the last five years. With an average of 19 decisions made every week, 2015 saw a 27% increase in jobs generated by foreign investment, up from 26,535 in 2014. Foreign companies invested primarily in production/manufacturing operations, which accounted for 30% of all foreign investments in France, generating 16,168 jobs (up from 11,601 in 2014), or 48% of all jobs created or maintained. Another key development was the increase in headquarters, as the number of new global or European headquarters rose sharply from 16 in 2014 to 27 in 2015. German firm Siemens decided in 2015 to make Toulouse (Languedoc-Roussillon-Midi-Pyrénées region) the global headquarters for all operations relating to its ‘Val’ range of turnkey automated metro solutions, while Canadian horticulture, agriculture, packaging and environmental technology specialist Premier Tech decided to expand its European headquarters in the Pays de la Loire region, creating a new automated production line and global R&D center. The number of R&D, engineering and design projects (87) remained high, amounting to 9% of all foreign investment decisions in 2015. Foreign-owned subsidiaries in France were responsible for 28% of all business enterprise R&D expenditure nationwide, spending €8.6 billion. Foreign investments were received from 53 different countries in 2015, up from 47 in 2014: those from European countries remained predominant (60% of all foreign investment decisions), followed by North America (22%) and Asia (13%), in very similar proportions to 2014. The leading source countries were the United States (18%), responsible for one-quarter of all inward R&D investments, Germany (15%), accounting for 26% of all foreign production/manufacturing projects, Italy (9%), providing 31% of inward investment in logistics, the United Kingdom (8%), responsible for 22% of all foreign investment in retail outlets, and Japan (6%), the fourth leading source of foreign production/manufacturing investment. BRIC nations (Brazil, Russia, India, China) represented 7% of inward investments in France (68 investment decisions), including 44 projects from China and Hong Kong. Project numbers were up for many source countries, including Canada (38 projects, +31%), the Netherlands (37 projects, +12%), and Ireland (15 projects, +114%). France’s thriving regions and cities are often a decisive factor in attracting foreign investment to all of France’s regional economies. Ile de France (Paris region), Auvergne-Rhône-Alpes and Alsace-Champagne-Ardenne-Lorraine attracted more than half of all foreign investment decisions. The leading regions by jobs created or maintained were Ile de France (Paris region), Nord-Pas de Calais-Picardie, Alsace-Champagne-Ardenne-Lorraine, and Auvergne-Rhône-Alpes. Analysis by business activity shows that Ile de France (Paris region) attracted 64% of all foreign investments involving decision-making centers (mostly first-time investments in France). Alsace-Champagne-Ardenne-Lorraine (20%) and Auvergne-Rhône-Alpes (17%) stood out in attracting production/manufacturing projects, as did Ile de France (Paris region) (31%) and Languedoc-Roussillon-Midi-Pyrénées (13%) for R&D projects. Foreign companies currently generate 32% of French exports. Figures from the French National Institute for Statistics and Economic Studies (INSEE) show that more than one-quarter of foreign-owned company turnover in France was generated through exports in 2015, compared with 31% in the United States, 21% in Germany, 25% in the Netherlands, 15% in the United Kingdom, and 30% in Japan. “Foreign investment decisions generated 33,682 jobs in France in 2015, up 27% from 2014, amid fierce international competition to attract investment projects and the employment opportunities they entail. Working alongside its regional partners, Business France has redoubled its efforts to convince foreign investors that France should be a key business location for their projects in Europe, attracting 54% or 522 of the 962 investments recorded this year nationwide,” said Muriel Pénicaud, France’s Ambassador for International Investment and CEO of Business France. Business France is the national agency supporting the international development of the French economy, responsible for fostering export growth by French businesses, as well as promoting and facilitating international investment in France. It promotes France’s companies, business image and nationwide attractiveness as an investment location, and also runs the VIE international internship program. Founded on January 1, 2015 through a merger between UBIFRANCE and the Invest in France Agency, Business France has 1,500 personnel, both in France and in 70 countries throughout the world, who work with a network of public- and private-sector partners. For further information, please visit: www.businessfrance.fr Media contacts: Cynthia Odsi email@example.com +33 1 40 74 74 15 Clément Moulet firstname.lastname@example.org +33 1 40 73 35 31 Séverine De Carvalho email@example.com +33 1 40 74 73 88
Hollande outlines jobs plan to tackle economic ‘emergency’ Anne-Sylvaine Chassany in Paris ©Reuters President François Hollande declared that unemployment was his first priority during a New Year speech François Hollande has returned to traditional leftwing tenets for a last-ditch plan to cut persistently high unemployment and salvage his chances of re-election next year, saying France is in an economic “state of emergency”. The measures, which the president detailed in a speech on Monday, involve the creation of 500,000 vocational training schemes, additional subsidies for small companies and a programme to boost apprenticeships. “We have to act so that growth becomes more robust and job creation more abundant,” Mr Hollande said in an address to unions and business leaders. “There is also an economic and social state of emergency to declare,” he added, referring to the deadly Islamist terror assaults that struck Paris last year. After alienating the leftwing of his party two years ago with tax cuts for business worth €40bn over three years, followed by a deregulation push, Mr Hollande reverted to more familiar interventionist measures for his latest jobs plan. With the presidential election in 15 months, Mr Hollande is desperate to turn the economy around. The socialist leader has promised only to run for a second term in office if unemployment starts to fall this year. Nicolas Lecaussin, head of Institute for Research in Economic and Fiscal Issues, a liberal think-tank, described the new measures as “old recipes”. Mr Lecaussin added: “Training schemes are controlled by unions and efforts to boost apprenticeships have failed repeatedly over the years. As always when presidential elections loom, we’re entering a phase of public spending increases.” Monday’s announcement follows the pro-business measures taken two years ago by the president, which included €40bn in tax breaks over three years for companies. But the measures have failed to bear fruit. Since 2012, when Mr Hollande came to power, more than 600,000 people have joined the ranks of the unemployed at a time when joblessness has decreased in most of the other large European economies. The jobless rate in France is above 10 per cent compared with a 9.8 per cent EU average. The rate in the UK is 5.2 per cent and in Germany 4.2 per cent as of November 2015. Italy and Spain, hit harder than France by the financial crisis and the eurozone debt crisis, have higher jobless rates that have proved stubborn of late. France emerged from three years of stagnation last year, with economic growth of more than 1 per cent. But the pace of the recovery in the eurozone’s second-largest economy has not been enough to absorb the young graduates entering the job market every year. Despite recovering margins, companies are still hesitant to hire workers. Under Monday’s announcement, which takes effect immediately, companies with fewer than 250 workers will receive a €2,000 payout for hiring youths and unemployed people on low salaries for contracts lasting more than six months. Temporary tax breaks, announced in 2014, will become permanent, Mr Hollande said. The government’s poor economic record helps explain the growing discontent with Mr Hollande, whose approval ratings have fallen after a shortlived boost following the terror attacks that killed 130 people in Paris and Saint-Denis in Novembre. A package of liberalising reforms passed in parliament last year, spearheaded by Emmanuel Macron, the reformist economy minister, has not spurred employment significantly. Doubts are mounting over Mr Macron’s ability to push through additional reforms this year. Economists said Mr Hollande’s jobs drive consisted of traditional statist measures intended to appeal to the rebellious left of the party and enhance his re-election prospects. But Mr Hollande denied any political manoeuvring and reiterated his support for Mr Macron, whom he asked to draft proposals to lift regulatory barriers in over-protected sectors to make it easier for low-skilled youths set up businesses. “As Minister Macron says, for many young people, ‘it’s easier to find a client than a job’,” Mr Hollande said. Kaynak : Financial Times 19.01.2016.
Come to Paris and meet your future French business partners BIJORHCA January 22 – 25 2016 - Paris Porte de Versailles BIJORHCA : The only international Fine and Fashion Jewellery, Watches and Technical Industries trade show in France Official website : http://www.bijorhca.com/site/GB,C6080,I6074.htm?KM_Session=3766ca790b28ab3594d0c0e70e5a3147 MAISON&OBJET January 22 – 26 2016 - Paris Nord Villepinte MAISON &OBJET : The major event for professionals working in the art of living The major trade show of lifestyle experience is celebrating its 20th anniversary ! Official website : http://www.maison-objet.com/en/paris PLAYTIME January 24 – 26 2016 – Parc Floral de Paris PLAYTIME : The international children’s & maternity trade Official website : http://www.playtimeparis.com/en/ PREMIERE VISION February 16 – 18 2016 - Paris Nord Villepinte PREMIERE VISION : The global event for fashion professionals Official website : http://www.premierevision.com/ EUROPAIN & INTERSUC February 5 - 9 2016 - Paris Nord Villepinte EUROPAIN & INTERSUC : The national and international event of the world of bakery-pastry Official website : http://europain.com/-en