a frightening social climate? The labor inspectorate confiscated


RUGBY 2023. According to the poll published by L’Equipe on Wednesday 22 June, the 2023 World Cup Organizing Committee is in turmoil. Following the revelations, the Ministry of Sport seized the Labor Inspectorate.

[Mis à jour le 23 juin 2022 à 10h48] A mixture of burnouts, anxiety attacks, humiliation and resignations in the Organizing Committee of the World Cup 2023. L’Equipe has published a survey that reveals an extremely deteriorated working atmosphere in the Organizing Committee of the World Cup 2023, France-2023. The management of Claude Atcher, the general director of France-2023, and his chief of staff, Marie Houzot, are implicated in the investigation, in which testimony reveals the unhealthy work environment where fear is pervasive.

Amélie Oudéa-Castera, Minister of Sport, was quick on Wednesday to attack the Labor Inspectorate over the Public Interest Group (GIP) France-2023, in charge of organizing the next Rugby World Cup. She wants to “bring light into the darkness” about the situation in the organizing committee. In a press release, the ministry also states that it has appealed to the GIP’s ethics committee “to ensure respect for the values ​​that must be the basis of collective work”.

The Rugby World Cup takes place every four years. The next edition will take place in 2023 from Friday 8 September to Saturday 28 October.

In 2019 the World Cup took place in Japan, where South Africa became world champion. In 2023 the Rugby World Cup will be held in France.

The 2023 World Cup will be organized in France and will take place in nine stadiums: the Stade de France in Paris, the Stade Vélodrome in Marseille, the Stade des Lumières in Lyon, the Stade Pierre-Mauroy in Lille, the Stade Atlantique in Bordeaux, the Geoffroy -Guichard Stadium in Saint-Etienne, the Beaujoire Stadium in Nantes, the Allianz Riviera in Nice and the Toulouse Stadium.

Stade de France (Paris):

  • France – New Zealand (Friday 8 September)
  • Australia – Georgia (Saturday 9 September)
  • South Africa v Ireland (Saturday 23 September)
  • Ireland v Scotland (Saturday 7 October)
  • Quarterfinals 2: 1st Group B – 2nd Group A (Saturday 14 October)
  • Quarterfinals 4: 1st Group A – 2nd Group B (Sunday 15 October)
  • Semifinal 1: Winner Quarterfinal 1 – Winner Quarterfinal 2 (Friday 20 October)
  • Semifinal 2: Winner Quarterfinal 3 – Winner Quarterfinal 3 (Saturday 21 October)
  • Third Place Final (Friday, October 27)
  • World Cup final (Saturday 28 October)

Matmut Atlantic (Bordeaux):

  • Ireland v Romania (Saturday 9 September)
  • Wales – Fiji (Sunday 10 September)
  • Samoa – America 2 (Saturday 16 September)
  • South Africa – Romania (Sunday 17 September)
  • Fiji – Georgia (Saturday 30 September)

Pierre Mauroy Stadium (Lille):

  • France – Uruguay (Thursday 14 September)
  • England – America 2 (Saturday 23 September)
  • Scotland v Romania (Saturday 30 September)
  • England v Samoa (Saturday 7th October)
  • Asia 1 – Romania (Saturday 8 October)

Orienteering Park (Lyon):

  • Wales – Australia (Sunday 24 September)
  • Uruguay – Africa 1 (Wednesday 27 September)
  • New Zealand – Italy (Friday 29 September)
  • New Zealand v Uruguay (Thursday 5 October)
  • France – Italy (Friday 6 October)

Velodrome Stadium (Marseille):

  • England – Argentina (Saturday 9 September)
  • South Africa – Scotland (Sunday 10 September)
  • France – Africa 1 (Thursday 21 September)
  • South Africa – Asia 1 (Sunday 1 October)
  • Quarter-Finals 1: 1st Group C – 2nd Group D (Saturday 14 October)
  • Quarterfinals 3: 1st Group D – 2nd Group C (Sunday 15 October)

Beaujoire Stadium (Nantes):

  • Ireland – Asia 1 (Saturday 16 September)
  • Argentina – America 2 (Saturday 30 September)
  • Wales v Georgia (Saturday 7 October)
  • Japan – Argentina (Sunday 8 October)

Alliance Riviera (Nice):

  • Wales – Last Qualifying Tournament Winner (Saturday 16 September)
  • England v Japan (Sunday 17 September)
  • Italy – Uruguay (Wednesday 20 September)
  • Scotland – Asia 1 (Sunday 24 September)

Geoffrey Guichard Stadium (Saint-Étienne):

  • Italy – South Africa (Saturday 9 September)
  • Australia-Fiji (Sunday 17 September)
  • Argentina v Samoa (Friday 22 September)
  • Australia – Winners of the last qualifying tournament (Sunday 1 October)

Toulouse Stadium (Toulouse):

  • Japan – America 2 (Sunday 10 September)
  • New Zealand – Africa 1 (Friday 15 September)
  • Georgia – Winners of the Final Qualifier (Saturday 23 September)
  • Japan – Samoa (Thursday 28 September)
  • Fiji – Winners of the last qualifying tournament (Sunday 8th October)

250,000 tickets went on sale in September 2021 and sold out pretty quickly. Packs for the final stages will be available from March 15, 2022 at 6:00 p.m. in the Family 2023 at the World Cup 2023 site. The general public can secure seats for the semi-finals and finals from March 18, 2022 at 6 p.m

On February 26, 2021, the full schedule for the 2023 World Cup was announced. With ten games played, the Stade de France is the stadium where most games are played, including the opening match between France and New Zealand. Here is the schedule:

Friday, September 8th:

  • France – New Zealand (21:00)

Saturday September 9th:

  • Italy – Africa 1 (13:00)
  • Ireland – Romania (15:30)
  • Australia – Georgia (18:00)
  • England – Argentina (21:00)

Sunday September 10:

  • Japan – America 2 (13:00)
  • South Africa v Scotland (17:45)
  • Wales – Fiji (21:00)

Thursday September 14:

Friday, September 15:

  • New Zealand – Africa 1 (21:00)

Saturday September 16:

  • Samoa – America 2 (3:00 p.m.)
  • Wales – Winners of the last qualifying tournament (21:00)
  • Ireland – Asia 1 (21:00)

Sunday September 17:

  • South Africa – Romania (15:00)
  • Australia – Fiji (21:00)
  • England v Japan (21:00)

Wednesday, September 20:

Thursday, September 21:

  • France – Africa 1 (21:00)

Friday, September 22:

  • Argentina – Samoa (17:45)

Saturday, September 23:

  • Georgia – Winners of the Final Qualifying Tournament (14:00)
  • England – America 2 (5:45 p.m.)
  • South Africa – Ireland (21:00)

Sunday, September 24th:

  • Scotland – Asia 1 (17:45)
  • Wales – Australia (21:00)

Wednesday, September 27:

  • Uruguay – Africa 1 (17:45)

Thursday, September 28th:

Friday, September 29th:

  • New Zealand – Italy (21:00)

Saturday, September 30th:

  • Argentina – America 2 (15:00)
  • Fiji-Georgia (5:45pm)
  • Scotland – Romania (21:00)

Sunday October 1st:

  • Australia – Last Qualifying Tournament Winner (17:45)
  • South Africa – Asia 1 (21:00)

Thursday October 5th:

  • New Zealand – Uruguay (21:00)

Friday October 6th:

Saturday October 7th:

  • Wales – Georgia (15:00)
  • England v Samoa (17:45)
  • Ireland v Scotland (21:00)

Sunday October 8th:

  • Japan – Argentina (13:00)
  • Asia 1 – Romania (17:45)
  • Fiji – Last Qualifying Tournament Winner (21:00)

The composition of the chickens had been decided in December 2020 at the end of the draw in the presence of the President of the Republic Emmanuel Macron, who had brought no luck to the Blues, who will face them from the first round to the New Zealand All Blacks. We also know that officially, since February 2021 This France – All Blacks will be the opening match of the competition on Friday 8th September 2023.

As well as New Zealand, whom the Blues meet in the opening game, France’s XV also meet Italy and Uruguay. Fabien Galthié’s side will know their last opponent from the African zone. The composition of the chickens :

  • Pool A: New Zealand; Italy ; Uruguay; France ; Africa 1
  • Pool B: South Africa; Ireland; Scotland ; Asia 1; Romania.
  • Group C: Wales; Australia; Fiji; Georgia; Winner of the last qualifying tournament.
  • Group D: England; Japan; Argentina; Samoa; america 2

Defending champions South Africa put their title at risk at the 2023 Rugby World Cup in France. New Zealand and the South Africans are among the favorites for the next World Cup. As for European selections, England and France, 3rd and 4th in the world, could upset the plans of southern hemisphere nations, as could Ireland, who are extending their flagship opener, Jonathan Sexton, with Irish rugby until 2023 has union.

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