The news is getting worse every day.
This is the latest installment in our new, weekly roundup of the most important events and topics happening in the world.
Today, the French economy is under attack, as the government struggles to stem the bleeding.
The economy has been in a recession for five years, and the country’s GDP is projected to fall to just over half a trillion euros ($660 billion).
The government has pledged to cut spending and boost the economy in the months ahead.
But it has been hit with a string of recent economic setbacks, from a new wave of ransomware attacks, to a deadly terror attack that left 16 people dead in Nice, France.
Here are five things to know about the latest economic challenges.1.
France has been struggling for years to recover from the economic crisis that began in 2009.
In the first half of 2016, the country was in recession for the first time since 1997, according to the French statistics agency.2.
This year, the economic outlook is much bleaker.
France was hit with its worst recession in its history, with the economy growing only 1.6 percent in the first quarter of this year.
The unemployment rate hit 14.4 percent, with almost 1 million people out of work.3.
The French economy has struggled to recover over the last two decades, with a drop of nearly half a billion people in the last decade.
France lost 6.9 million jobs between 2009 and 2014, and that trend has continued this year with a total of 4.5 million jobs lost.4.
The recession has been exacerbated by a weak labor market and a massive drop in consumer spending, which is one of the main drivers of France’s economic woes.
France’s unemployment rate stood at 13.4% in the second quarter of 2017, down from 18.6% in January 2017.5.
The new government has promised to boost economic growth and create more jobs.
In its first budget since taking office, the new government said it would increase government spending on health care, education and housing, as well as to help the unemployed.
The government will also help the nation’s farmers and help the rural economy, which accounts for nearly 20 percent of the economy.6.
The economic crisis has been devastating for the French people.
Since the economic downturn, France’s jobless rate has more than doubled to 25.9 percent, according a 2017 report by the OECD.
France is the second-most-affected country in the European Union, with more than 25 million unemployed.7.
The rise in unemployment in France is not a new phenomenon.
During the 2008-2009 financial crisis, unemployment rose sharply, according the OECD, with an unemployment rate of 17.4%.
The economic downturn has left France with one of Europe’s highest unemployment rates in Europe, which means that many people are stuck out in the cold.8.
A new wave has hit France this year, as ransomware attacks hit France and other countries across Europe.
A ransomware infection that started in September 2015 has left more than 130,000 computers infected.
It is now spreading across the EU.9.
France continues to struggle with its economic problems.
While the country has recovered from the crisis, it is still struggling to recover the economic losses from the 2008 financial crisis.
According to data from the National Statistical Institute, the unemployment rate rose from 9.3 percent in December of last year to 9.6 in March.
France now has the highest unemployment rate in the EU at 17.2 percent.10.
In 2017, France saw its GDP growth decline by just 0.3 percentage points to 1.7 percent.
The country’s unemployment fell to 12.4 million people in 2017, the first decrease since 2008.11.
The global economy has had its ups and downs, and it is a tough time for France.
France saw a 7.6-percent rise in economic activity in the third quarter of 2018, according in the latest OECD economic report.
The growth of growth is largely driven by the Chinese economy.
In 2018, China’s GDP grew 6.6 points.12.
In April, the International Monetary Fund announced that France will receive an extra $1.6 billion in bailout funding.
That bailout money will help the country through the 2018-19 budget year.13.
The Economic Crisis has had an impact on French citizens.
According the French Center for Public Opinion, the number of people who were unemployed fell from 7.9 to 7.5 percent during the financial crisis in 2017.14.
French voters are becoming more conservative, as French voters have become increasingly more pro-business and pro-immigration.
According a recent survey by the French polling firm YouGov, 51 percent of French voters now favor a more pro “business” approach to the economy, compared to 40 percent who are opposed.15.
The Brexit referendum is one more step in the direction of a more protectionist attitude in the French government.
Brexit is a victory for France’s national identity.
Brexit means that France wants to