Will there be political changes after the end of the economic crisis caused by the pandemic? Will there be a repeat of the conflict between city authorities and bankers? Policy change carries the risk that city dwellers will lose their assets and credibility with the government. Between inconsistency in city management, sellers’ ignorance of certain rules and consumers’ weak attitude towards informal shops, chaotic environment and unruly streets, the easiest solution was to ban street vendors. Informal economic practices also entail the risk of deception, fraud and other illegal activities that could undermine or even undermine the original intent to foster the informal economy. If the visual cityscape created by the long-term management and image of the city is again filled with street shops, it could lead to further chaos and unrest in the cities. The “economy of desertion” is usually a marginal economy in any city and has always been an important factor affecting the aesthetics and environment of the city. However, the “economy of defection” has unique advantages that can – to some extent – ease the pressure on employment associated with the financial crisis. This issue was raised because we discussed this year’s pandemic and the fact that the economy was extremely slow – some would even say paralyzed – which prevented many SMEs from absorbing the sudden loss of their activities and decided to close down. Many people can sell goods by opening a kiosk or even selling directly from the trunk of their car.