french magazine shootings
The 'Charlie Hebdo' murderers were nothing more than glory seekers. To act as though taking offense at some cartoons was a reason for the killings is to do the work of Islamists for them.
Huge queues formed in Paris as the satirical magazine published its first issue since Islamic extremists killed 12 people at its offices. The cover — another cartoon of the Prophet Muhammed — stirred immediate debate.
Three days after the attacks that killed 17 people in Paris, details have emerged about the lives the perpetrators led and their connections to each other.
Police continue to hunt for accomplices of the gunmen responsible for three days of attacks that left 17 people dead.
Despite reported attacks on mosques across France, Parisians maintained unity the day after Islamist gunmen killed 12 people at the offices of magazine 'Charlie Hebdo,' with minimal turnout at an anti-Islamic rally.
French media has identified Chérif Kouachi in the decade-old program about jihadism. Kouachi and his brother are still at large after allegedly carrying out the attack.
One mosque was hit by grenades, another by gunfire, while there was also a reported explosion in a kebab shop adjoining a mosque.
Armored vehicles and elite police units have descended on rural villages to the north-east of the French capital, amid an ongoing manhunt involving 88,000 security personnel nationwide.
An armed attacker killed a police officer and injured another man in Paris this morning. On Wednesday, suspected Islamists murdered 12 at the offices of a satirical magazine in the French capital.
Paris on alert as two of the alleged gunmen responsible for Wednesday's terrorist attack reportedly robbed a gas station, then headed back in the direction of the French capital.