The licensing issues regarding French films (and French noirs) continue to have a merry-go-round quality. Not sure if Kino has the theatrical rights for LE DOULOS, that's probably still Rialto.
From my vantage point, these releases, while certainly welcome, are mostly recycling films that are already part of the accepted "French noir canon" so they don't represent a real advance in bringing over the hundreds of excellent "lost" French noirs that have formed the basis for the FRENCH HAD A NAME FOR IT series.
RAZZIA is on the borderline in terms of that "canon," as it was a film released in the USA a few years after its French premiere, and received fresh subtitles in the mid-70s in a print that was redistributed in the 90s after GRISBI was one of Rialto's big successes. Like many other films, it languished after that, and the prints got scattered all around the country.
Our LA show with Bertrand Tavernier two years ago featured RAZZIA along with one of Gabin's films with Gilles Grangier, LE DESORDRE ET LA NUIT; when we put together our Gabin night for FRENCH 4, we substituted GAS OIL, another Grangier-Gabin collaboration for RAZZIA--a rarer film that fit better with the FRENCH HAD A NAME FOR IT "mission statement."
We have shown the Gabin-Delannoy Maigret films (MAIGRET TEND UN PIEGE in both LA and SF and MAIGRET & L'AFFAIRE ST. FiACRE in LA this past weekend) for which Kino has both theatrical and home video rights. We can hope that they'll dig deeper into the well of available material; if they do so, I'd certainly be up for doing some commentaries. However, I think a more wide-ranging strategy for bringing these films over to the US needs to be mapped out--and there are signs that this might be developing...though it's going to take some deep pockets to do it!