A report from the French interior ministry report calls for the two countries to pool resources to deal with asylum applications.
British premier David Cameron calls President Hollande to ask for assurances that ferry dispute will not drag on through the summer.
Eurostar and Eurotunnel services resume but delays continue across Kent as ferry services to and from Dover cancelled due to blockade.
Eurotunnel, Eurostar and ferry services suspended as workers hold wildcat strike, prompting migrants to try to break into gridlocked vehicles.
Up to 600 workers at MyFerryLink risk losing their jobs on July 2 following decision by Eurotunnel to end its partnership with the company.
The two-minute, edited film shot at long range shows French anti-riot police hitting and kicking migrants at the Channel port.
A Polish national with a record of violent crime has confessed to abducting and strangling the nine-year-old on April 15th.
The man, 38, who had served two jail terms in France, admitted abducting and strangling the girl, who officials said was also sexually assaulted.
French riot police were used to stop the violence, which left seven men slightly injured after migrants attacked each other with sticks and stones.
The French cross-channel ferry port was forced to close temporarily after winds of up to 160kph made the crossing to the UK treacherous.
Devout Catholic Brigitte Lips, 58, plugs in phones all day at her home so migrants at the French port can keep in touch with their families.
Interior minister says he would welcome help from across English Channel as France struggles to cope with number of migrants in town.
But plan by interior minister attacked by charities who say it will resemble the notorious Sangatte Red Cross welcome centre closed in 2002.
The mayor of Calais returned criticism when she appeared before British MPs on the issue of numbers of migrants crossing to UK from the port.
For a second week running, the desperate situation of migrants gathering in the northern French port of Calais in the hope of finding a clandestine passage to Britain has been making headlines on both sides of the Channel. This Tuesday, Calais mayor Natacha Bouchart appeared before a largely hostile British parliamentary committee on immigration and warned that the migrants were “ready to die” to reach Britain, which she criticised for focussing on greater security alone as a solution to the recent sharp rise in the numbers of those arriving in Calais from Africa, the Middle East and Central Asia, many of whom have fled war zones. Most, including women and children, live rough in makeshift camps in and around the town, where racist attacks against them are on the rise and where aid associations complain they can no longer cope with what one major French charity, the Secours Catholique, has warned is an imminent “humanitarian crisis of a size never known here”. Haydée Sabéran reports from Calais on the everyday human misery of the migrants, the despair of those involved in helping them, and lifts the lid on a myth, bolstered by events in the Channel port, that Britain is bearing the brunt of clandestine immigration to Europe.