New French FM stations in the news

The French government announced a plan to buy radio stations from private companies.

According to Le Parisien, the government is expected to purchase a total of 25 French radio stations by 2019.

The stations will be bought under a contract which will see the state paying the companies the cost of the stations’ operation.

France’s FM radio system was originally set up by the state in the 1950s, but was privatized in 1998.

Radio stations are free to listen to, but they are required to pay a fee for access to the airwaves.

It is currently not possible to pay for FM radio services in France, but the government has announced plans to make that a requirement.

France has the world’s highest number of FM stations and the number of stations in operation is growing rapidly.

Radio frequencies used by French FM radio stations are being phased out by 2020, while the frequency bands used for satellite transmissions are being reduced by 20%.

It is estimated that FM radio is the most popular form of radio in the world, with nearly 70 million people listening to it every day.

Radio is one of the few forms of digital communication which allows users to communicate without needing to have a computer or phone, but many are wary of the potential dangers of radio.

There are concerns that the frequency shifts may increase the risks of a pandemic, as well as the risk of electromagnetic radiation poisoning.

The FM radio spectrum is divided into three frequencies: a band that can be used for mobile phones and mobile communications; a band used for the FM radio service; and a band for broadcasting.

According the French government, there are approximately 2,000 FM stations, of which around 200 operate on the 3MHz band.

The number of active FM radio operators is expected grow rapidly over the next decade, as FM radio providers compete to expand their networks and reach the next generation of consumers.

Radio companies have been trying to increase their reach in the wake of the 2008 global financial crisis, when many people opted for FM-only services.

French FM broadcasting has long been seen as a luxury service, as it requires a lot of equipment, and is expensive.

In fact, France currently ranks second behind the US in terms of FM broadcasting capacity.

The French FM station networks were privatized to allow for a new model of broadcasting, which involves radio stations in private companies buying radio spectrum from the state for their own use.

In 2014, the French FM service became free to listeners.

The new FM services are expected to offer a range of digital content, such as online gaming, live sports and TV programs.

France is not the only country to try to increase its FM radio presence.

In 2017, a private company was bought by French telecommunications giant Orange for the right to operate FM radio.