The only more or less operational lines will be lines 1 and 14, fully automated, and again, with certain restrictions (five stations closed on line 1).

Elsewhere, no metro will run on lines 2, 8, 10, 11 and 12, i.e. five lines instead of the seven indicated the day before. But traffic will be so restricted on the other lines that the RATP recommends users to “prefer telework” or “defer their trips”.

Not only will lines 3, 3bis, 4, 5, 6, 7, 7bis, 9 and 13 only run during peak hours – from 7:00 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. – but also with a severely degraded service.

For example, there will only be 1 train out of 4 on line 3, or even 1 train out of 2 on line 4 with ten stations closed. Some metros will only run on a small portion of their usual route and with a much lower frequency than usual, such as on the 5 or 6.

Regarding the RER A, 1 train out of 2 will run during peak hours but the frequency will increase to 1 train out of 4 during off-peak hours, with the line closing around 9 p.m. On the RER B there will be only 1 train out of 2 at peak times and 1 out of 3 at off-peak times.

Finally, the bus network will also be disrupted with about twenty lines stopped and a degraded service elsewhere, knowing that the RATP is already facing operating difficulties on this network due to the lack of staff which prevent it from working. ensure 25% of the offer.

Only the tramway will operate more or less normally with the exception of line T5 with 1 out of 2 trains from 5:30 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. and from 3:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.

On the other hand, the strike at the SNCF at the call of the CGT-Cheminots will have little impact for travelers. The TGVs will run normally, slight disruptions are expected on the Intercités and 9 out of 10 TER are expected on average on the territory.

In Ile-de-France, only RER C and line N will be affected. The rest of the Transilien will run normally.