In an unprecedented move, the French government has decided to allow private businesses to ban the sale of ‘poised’ and ‘poising’ wines from January 1.
In a letter sent to businesses, a spokesperson for President Emmanuel Macron said the law would give businesses a “legitimate reason” to stop the sale and consumption of wines that have been aged at the same time.
“It’s an important decision,” Pierre de Villiers, the spokesperson for Macron, said.
“It’s not an attack on wine, but on the sale in France of wines which have been passed from a producer, like Poiseuile, and which are considered a risk to health.”
The ban applies to “poised” and “poising” wines, which are produced from grapes grown in the same region as their vintage, rather than from grapes harvested in a different region.
It will also apply to wines produced by producers with a financial stake in the region and that are marketed in France as well as those produced elsewhere.
The law will apply to all wine retailers, although many of the largest French wine shops will not be affected by the ban.
It applies to all stores that are allowed to sell wine.
There is some uncertainty about how the ban will be implemented.
While some shops are already planning to restrict the sale, others have expressed concern that it could cause chaos.
But it appears to be the first time that the government has taken such a bold step to regulate wine.
The ban will have some positive effects.
For one, it will make it easier for small producers to sell their wine in France.
For another, it means that some small producers will be able to keep selling their wine on their own terms, rather like the small retailers that they once relied on.
For all its successes in the past, France is not the only country in Europe that has a “poiseauille”, meaning a wine that is matured at the end of the grape season.
The term is derived from the name of a region in southern France, where the grapes are grown in long, thick rows that are kept on the vines for the duration of the season.
In the United States, where there is no poiseauILLE, there is a specific time period for wine aging.
There are strict regulations on the amount of time that wine must be kept for in order to be considered poiseée, but that period is set by the state.
In France, the law only applies to wines aged at Poiseauile.
However, the wine may still be sold in shops and other places where it is being sold.
“There are already rules on the sales of wine, like in the United Kingdom,” Jean-Marc Poussin, the executive director of the National Association of Wine Merchants, told the BBC.
“But we think the law is an important step towards a more flexible and more open market, where people can sell their products in France, without having to rely on special permission.”
The law also comes amid an increased number of cases of cancer in France linked to wine consumption.
In April, a court in Lyon convicted a businessman and his wife of being involved in a “coup d’etat” against wine producers in the wine sector, after he used fake identification documents to get into wine bars.
The couple had been selling wine under the name Poiseueaux in France and had sold about 300,000 litres of wine to bars.
The man was sentenced to four years in prison and ordered to pay a fine of up to €100,000 ($133,000).
The government is also trying to curb the consumption of some wine that has been made with genetically modified organisms, or GMOs, that are banned in the EU.
The move has so far been blocked by the European Commission, which is currently reviewing its ban on the use of GMOs.
“This will reduce the number of wine wines with GMOs,” the spokesperson added.