What is ‘cultural tourism’?
The word culture means a unique or distinctive group of people or people with a particular culture or language, but also refers to a place that is visited or seen by many.
In France, the word “cultural tourism” has been used since the 1970s to describe the activity of visiting or visiting cultural landmarks or events to a larger audience than usual.
While the word has its origins in the 1930s, its use as a pejorative has been increasing in recent years as the number of tourists visiting French cities increased.
In the same year, the number was at its highest since the 1940s.
The popularity of tourism is linked to the country’s large number of national holidays and cultural festivals.
The tourism industry is worth €2.7bn (£1.8bn) a year and has increased by over 200% in the last decade, according to the French Association of Tour Operators.
What are the cultural tourism measures?
The French government introduced a series of cultural tourism laws in 2009.
The first law required that all public transport operators to allow a single person to use their car to travel to all of the French capital’s cultural sites and museums.
This law has since been extended to all transport systems.
The second law was aimed at ensuring that public transport companies could not charge more than a certain percentage of the fare for travel to cultural sites or museums.
The third law is aimed at preventing any kind of “cultural vandalism” that could damage cultural property.
The fourth law prohibits the use of any cultural object, which includes anything which is displayed, painted, made to look like or is created from the culture or the culture’s history, and which has been “culturally appropriated”.
The fifth law, on the other hand, is aimed only at “cultural enrichment” and prohibits the taking of cultural objects away from a place.
The sixth and final law was introduced in October this year.
It allows people to book an appointment for the tour of a particular place in order to take a cultural object with them.
The law allows the person to take cultural objects to the place as a cultural gift or to bring them with them to another place in the same country.
The Tourist Protection Act of 2010 was introduced to combat “cultural theft” by preventing “cultural damage”.
A recent survey conducted by the Paris-based organisation “Culture in France” revealed that 70% of respondents thought that the measures had helped stop “cultural terrorism”.
The most popular measure was the prohibition of cultural vandalism.
“The French authorities have also introduced measures to prevent “cultural exploitation”, which has now been extended beyond the ban of cultural destruction to include any form of “culturist exploitation” and “cultural abuse” by any form, including cultural artefacts or sculptures.
What is the punishment for cultural theft?
The punishment for “cultural offence” is a fine of up to €20,000.
Cultural tourists are also subject to fines for “public acts of vandalism” and are subject to a criminal record.
The government is also considering introducing a “cultural violence” measure that would apply to acts that damage cultural properties.
The European Union has also recently introduced a “code of conduct” that prohibits “cultural and other illegal acts” in the European Union.
The measures include a ban on cultural artefact theft and “conspiracy to damage cultural monuments or cultural sites” and fines of up by 5% of the value of the items damaged.
The most recent measure was introduced last month, although the law was not fully implemented until May.
What does cultural tourism mean for French workers?
French employers are keen to attract new employees to the job market and they are particularly keen to employ people from outside the country, with the exception of the country itself.
In April, a study by the Association of French Employers showed that nearly 80% of French employees surveyed were looking for work overseas.
French workers are increasingly looking for opportunities abroad, as the unemployment rate among the population has increased from 11% to 17% since 2010.
The “cultural tourist” act is currently the subject of a legal challenge by the French Chamber of Commerce, the Council of State and the Association for French Tourism.
A new law, introduced in June this year, is intended to improve the protection of cultural property and tourist attractions in France.
The legislation, the Cultural Tourism Law, will also help ensure that tourist sites and cultural artefasts are not damaged.