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Used Cars In Waco Tx – The latest about French protests against higher taxes (all local time):

7:45 a.m.

The police chief in Paris has condemned riots related to protests in the French capital as unprecedented and unacceptable violence.

Police chief Michel Delpuech said on Sunday that fires began in six buildings and more than 130 emergency barricades and 112 vehicles were burned.

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Delpuech said some participants in Saturday’s riots used hammers, garden tools, bolts and aerosol cans in clashes with police.

He said some far-right or far-left radical activists were involved in the riots and “a large number” of protesters wearing yellow jackets. The jackets were a symbol of grassroots citizen movements protesting the fuel tax.

Paris prosecutor Remy Heitz said 378 people were still detained by police on Sunday night. Many of them will be tried through quick procedures on Monday and Tuesday.

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5:25 a.m.

French President Emmanuel Macron has asked his interior minister to consider making an “adaptation” of security procedures to try to contain ongoing protests over tax increases.

The president’s office issued a statement after an emergency meeting was held at the presidential palace on Sunday to discuss a day’s protests in which activists wore yellow jackets showering the streets of Paris.

The statement said Macron also asked Prime Minister Edouard Philippe to meet with the heads of France’s main political parties and representatives of the grassroots movement behind the protest, “with attention to dialogue.”

Plans for the previous meeting between the prime minister and the deputy of the movement collapsed last week after a request to broadcast the talks was immediately rejected.

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4:30 a.m.

The French interior minister and his deputy were scheduled to explain the parliamentary commission on tax protests in Paris which turned into riots.

The French Senate law commission said in a statement that the hearing set on Tuesday would focus on existing security measures to protest and the steps needed to help prevent the recurrence of damage seen on Saturday.

Paris police said 133 people were injured and 412 were arrested when protesters set fire to cars, smashed windows, looted shops, threw stones at police and marked the Arc de Triomphe with scribbles in the French capital.

The French Senate is dominated by a conservative majority that serves as an opposition to French President Emmanuel Macron’s centrist party, which has a majority in the lower house of parliament.

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1:30 a.m.

French President Emmanuel Macron held a government emergency meeting on security issues after Saturday’s protests turned into riots in Paris.

The meeting at the Elysee presidential palace in Paris included Prime Minister Edouard Philippe and Interior Minister Christophe Castaner.

Environment Minister Francois de Rugy, who was in charge of transportation and energy, was also present because the protest was initially requested two weeks ago by a fuel tax increase.

The “yellow jacket” movement now involves various demands related to the high cost of living in France. Violence Saturday was the worst riots in France in more than a decade.

The previous week, Macron visited the damaged Arc de Triomphe monument, then met with firefighters, police officers and restaurant owners in a nearby place where yellow jacket activists set fire to cars and broke windows on Saturday.

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11:55 a.m.

French President Emmanuel Macron visited the Arc de Triomphe monument in Paris, which had been sprayed with graffiti and damaged in Saturday’s protest riots in Paris.

Macron, just back from the G-20 summit in Argentina, went to the Arc de Triomphe to pay homage to the Unknown Soldiers of World War I whose tombs were under the monument. He then headed to a nearby road where activists wearing yellow jackets burned cars and broke Saturday’s windows in the worst urban riots in France in years. There he met with firefighters and police.

Later Sunday, Macron held a government emergency meeting on security issues.

Paris police said 133 people were injured and 412 were arrested as protesters rained down the streets of the capital on Saturday. The police fired tear gas and used water cannons to quell violence.

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9:45 a.m.

Paris police said 133 people had been injured and 412 had been arrested because protesters rained on the streets of the capital during the worst French city riots in years.

French President Emmanuel Macron held an emergency meeting on security on Sunday with his prime minister and interior minister. He has sworn that those responsible for violence and damage will pay for their actions.

Protests against tax increases and high living costs turned into riots Saturday in the most popular tourist area in the French capital. Activists wearing yellow jackets burned cars, shattered windows, looted shops, threw stones at police and marked the Arc de Triomphe with multi-colored graffiti. Police responded with tear gas and water cannons, closed dozens of roads and Metro stations to contain the riots.

On Sunday morning, a Parisian employee was cleaning graffiti at the Arc de Triomphe. Some of Paris’ main streets near the Arc de Triomphe and walk around the famous Champs-Elysees Avenue and the Tuileries park are full of piles of debris and burning cars.

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