The fresco of the Flash, Batman, Superman, and Superwoman having sex with Wonder Woman caused a scandal after being on the wall for 14 years.
French chef Alain Ducasse is sending roast quail, lemon confit, and tuna casseroles to space.
The Canadian government may defend the right to freedom of speech abroad, but it should also focus on repealing its own anti-blasphemy law.
Photos of French nightclub facades by François Prost.
People are paying hundreds or even thousands for one of the most ghoulish "collector's items" of all time.
What's imperative is to demonstrate that those who believe it was an act of "true" Islam are wrong.
The French have a special relationship with comics, and Charlie Hebdo is part of a long tradition of satirical cartoons in that country dating back to at least the early 1800s.
The 'Charlie Hebdo' attacks highlight the futility of spying on literally everyone in the hope of hearing something about a bomb.
Millions of Parisians took to the streets yesterday to show that the Charlie Hebdo massacre won't divide them—and to show up the hypocrisy of the world leaders in attendance.
From old-school neo-Nazi skinheads to Jewish defense groups to ex-communists, it's an odd, sometimes paradoxical, always horrifying mix.
The assault on French cartoonists gave Republicans an opening to once again cast the war on terror as an imminent, existential, and even religious battle for American freedoms.
Following the Charlie Hebdo attacks, Marine Le Pen—leader of France's far-right National Front party—has promised a national referendum on the death penalty if she's elected president in 2017.
A usually quiet city was jarred by sudden violence, and in the aftermath many are wondering what can be done to prevent another tragedy.
Trying to escape from the moral maze of Wednesday's massacre and its aftermath.
Following Wednesday's attack, several Parisian and European editors are now under surveillance.
Political analyst Jérôme Sainte-Marie fears the Charlie Hebdo murders will cause racist and xenophobic attitudes to go mainstream.
VICE News went to Place de la République following Wednesday's attack, where grieving Parisians from all groups of society have gathered.
From France to Sweden, right-wing politicians used the attack on the satirical magazine to denounce Islam as a whole.
New Yorkers ignored the cold to show their support for the dozen victims of Europe's worst terrorist attack in years.
They stood in silent defiance in Trafalgar Square, pens held aloft.
The French community of Los Angeles held a refreshingly anger-free rally to honor the dead and show support for the magazine's mission.
I called their secretary-general, Louis Perrey, to see how seriously Saugets take themselves.
"The Paris tragedy just confirms the amount of evil and injustice in the world we live in, and it is our duty to continue fighting against them the best way we know how—with satire."
The French newspaper that was the victim of a horrific terrorist attack today has been sued, threatened, and even bombed for publishing drawings of Muhammad.