"In certain regions, we are almost back in normality, in other areas we are still vigilant but we cannot talk about a crisis that is finished." The fuel supply in France is improving, but the crisis caused by the strikes is not yet finished, according to French Transport Minister, Alain Vidalies. After a meeting Saturday between the Government and the oil industry, the Prime Minister Manuel Valls said he was willing to allay protests against labor law reform in ports and refineries and to pursue the release of the stalls. [#Carburant] manuelvalls received this morning at the Matignon, stakeholders in the oil sector > <a href="https://t.co/xM6pNtAjh4 ">https://t.co/xM6pNtAjh4</a> <a href="https://t.co/x1A2NDumrB">pic.twitter.com/x1A2NDumrB</a><p>-Government (gouvernementFR) May 28, 2016 Outside the meeting, Vidalies said: "the situation this morning is a situation that is improving, a situation in which in some regions we are almost back in normality, in other areas we are still vigilant but we cannot talk about a crisis that is finished." The French Government's hardened position vis-Ã -vis unions resulted this week by mobilizing strategic reserves to fuel the country for the first time in six years. The Government states that the labour law reform is crucial to combating unemployment that is above the 10%. The most representative trade union claims that it unprotects the workers. Valls has said that does not take away the text of law reform, which makes hiring and firing more agile, despite to admit changes when the law up for parliamentary approval. However, it also said never affect the essential, the implementation of flexibility in terms of hiring and dismissal by the company.