In the aftermath of the terrorist attacks that shocked the world, the city is recovering—but slowly, in a fog of suspicion and worry.
French political analyst Thomas Guénolé tells us about the prejudice faced by young Muslims living in French suburban ghettos.
We talked to Varyan Khan, the editorial director of the Terrorism Research & Analysis Consortium, about what effect the airstrikes are having and if we can ever really know what's going on over there.
Conservatives are already pushing to fast-track a bill that Edward Snowden has called "the most intrusive and least accountable surveillance regime in the West."
Thanks to the rise in internet shopping and on-demand printing, anyone with a computer can turn themselves into a grief entrepreneur.
Let this city and all of the people in it gather themselves up slowly before we start arguing about Facebook and media bias.
Last night a French expatriate named Laura Laffitte held a vigil at Federaton Square, just as she'd done for the Charlie Hebdo murders.
While many Canadians showed their support for the world's terror victims, some showed a more hateful side to the country's Muslims.
The government has already launched a series of police raids and bombed the Islamic State in Syria, but what's next?
London's French community braved the rain in Trafalgar Square to mourn the victims of the terrorist attacks.
We asked Hélène L'Heuillet, a prominent French philosopher and psychoanalyst, to help us understand how fear works and how we can control it in light of this weekend's horrific events.
France, as well as the rest of the world, is shocked and grieving. But citizens in various cities throughout Europe gathered yesterday to express support and organize solidarity protests.
Jean-Hugues Matelly, lieutenant colonel of the Gendarmerie, explains what happens when the police and authority powers in France are given extended power during a crisis like the terrorism attacks in Paris.
VICE sits down with the French-Argentinian filmmaker to talk about his controversial and sexually explicit new film, Love.
There are a lot of creeps out there.
I found a momentary home among the "Tumbleweeds" in the store that's given shelter to authors since the days of Joyce.
It seems that throughout much of the continent, civil society is better at helping refugees than governments are.
The British love affair with getting drunk on a boat in the middle of the sea is a weird phenomenon.
Across Europe, people are coming together for a day of action for refugees on Saturday.
Colombian Devil's Breath—also known as scopolamine—puts people into a trance-like state, in which they can be coerced to hand over thousands of dollars worth of valuables to criminals.
Photos from the French National Championship bodybuilding final in Lormont.
The house in which I experienced my first memories, the park in which I played with my best friend, the lake around which I smoked my first cigarettes... all of it belonged to a giant mouse.
Our European editors look back at a time when a single currency promised to unite and protect Europe.
"He doesn't speak French at all, he just learned the words."