After five days of violent protests against the shooting of teenager Nahel M during a traffic stop, riots in France seem to be calming down.
On Sunday night, fewer people were taken into custody than the previous night—more than 150—than more than 700.
The interior ministry reported that a firefighter died trying to put out a fire on Sunday after several cars were set on fire.
In order to protest the violence and looting, mayors have asked for a protest gathering outside town halls on Monday.
An association of the country's mayors stated in a press release on Sunday that "communes all over France are the scene of serious unrest, which targets republican symbols with extreme violence.".
"We won't allow chaos to engulf our nation. Unfortunately, this situation is not a surprise; in fact, French mayors have been raising the alarm about the state of our society for years, according to the press release.
It also alludes to the weekend attack on the home of a suburban Paris mayor, during which rioters fired rockets at the official's wife and kids as they fled. It is being thought of as an attempted murder.
Since the start of the unrest, rioters have attempted to set fire to and damaged a number of town halls throughout France.
Emmanuel Macron, the president of France, will meet with the mayors of 220 townships that have been impacted by the violence on Tuesday.
According to Interior Minister Gerald Darmanin, a 24-year-old firefighter was killed on Sunday while attempting to extinguish several burning cars in an underground parking garage in Seine-Saint-Denis, north of Paris.
The interior ministry stated that an investigation is ongoing to ascertain the circumstances of the fire, but a spokesperson for the Paris fire brigade told the BBC that there is currently "no formal link" between the fire and the violence that has shaken France.
For the third day in a row, about 45,000 officers were placed on duty across the nation.
However, Sunday night was much quieter than Saturday, raising hopes that the unrest is abating.
The family of Nahel, the adolescent killed by police, issued a calm request over the weekend.
The family of Nahel insisted that the law regarding the use of lethal force during traffic stops must change, but a relative of Nahel told the BBC that they did not want his death to cause riots.
And his grandmother urged the looters to stop vandalizing public property and accused them of using Nahel's passing as justification.
She added that the GoFundMe page for the family of the policeman who shot Nahel, which had received more than €800,000 (£686,985) as of Monday, was hurting her "heart."