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Why is the French healthcare system so broken?

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The French healthcare sector is one of the world’s most fragmented, fragmented, and in some cases downright dysfunctional, according to a report by the International Organization for Migration.

The IOM’s report found that while some countries in the European Union have improved their systems in recent years, the French system is woefully understaffed, underfunded, and not performing well.

That’s in large part due to the government’s failure to implement basic health-care infrastructure and policies.

A lot of this is due to a lack of knowledge among staff, as well as a lack to understand the various risks and benefits of a particular procedure or procedure, said the report.

The government’s lack of transparency on the health-services and quality-management systems it employs has also contributed to the lack of patient safety.

The report noted that the French health system is not a good example for other EU countries.

For example, in the United Kingdom, the Health and Social Care Information Centre (HSCIC) has a dedicated website to track all aspects of health care services.

It also has a centralized register of patients, providers, and hospitals, with access to patient records and treatment plans.

In Germany, it has a similar centralized register and an online register of all patients.

But in France, its a bit more complicated, and its not clear how to use the two systems.

A spokesperson for the health ministry said that the ministry does not track health-service data, which it considers to be proprietary.

“The Health and Care Information Center (HIC) is the central agency responsible for health-related information and information sharing in France,” said the spokesperson.

“However, we do not track or share information from any other central agency or central databases.”

The spokesperson added that “as part of the overall reform, we are working with other health authorities in the country to integrate our data and information into a unified system, so as to better coordinate our work.”

In France, some health workers are working to build better information-sharing and communication technologies to help ensure better communication, but there are also issues with how to provide the services, said Marius Tzoulis, CEO of the IOM, in an interview with Quartz.

He also noted that it’s not clear if the French government has made any changes to the system’s management.

There are some indications that some of the French medical professionals are moving to a more integrated model.

A study by the French Association of Medical Education and Research found that a quarter of doctors and nurse practitioners were migrating to a health-information system, which is in part due the government overhauling its systems.

It noted that a large proportion of these physicians and nurses are not certified by the Association, and they are instead certified by a union.

The Association also noted a rise in the number of doctors who were not being paid by their employers.

This may be a result of the government making more money available to hospitals, which in turn could have increased their demand for doctors.

It’s not just a case of the workforce being spread too thin in France.

A 2016 study by Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) found that the number and quality of health services in France is lower than in other developed countries, such as Italy, the United States, and Germany.

This, the report noted, “has contributed to a poor quality of care and a high number of unnecessary deaths.”

The lack of healthcare infrastructure has also created a lot of work for nurses and other healthcare workers.

MSF’s report noted a lack in trained nursing staff and that the majority of people who work in health-intensive industries are young and have poor health skills.

As a result, the number in the workforce is decreasing, with a high percentage of women and people of color.

MSH’s report also noted the lack to provide better training and education for nursing staff.

With its aging population, France’s healthcare system has been aging for decades, and with a growing population, it’s becoming more and more difficult to keep up with demand.

It’s a system that is often understaffered and underfunded.

It doesn’t take long for people to die.

And it’s the most vulnerable of all.

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