Everything scares Americans.
Nearly four million people took to the streets across France on Sunday – in what officials have called the biggest march in the country's history.
We should salute cops when they do their jobs, but law enforcement heroism can't be used to delay police reform.
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.
In the wake of the attack, leading Republicans bashed Prsident Obama for being soft on national security.
In this dispatch, VICE News correspondent Milène Larsson speaks to those condemning the attack, as well as members of far-right group Riposte Laïque.
Kurt Westergaard gave us two minutes of his time to discuss Charlie Hebdo.
Unsurprisingly, many were completely against murdering cartoonists.
Following the Charlie Hebdo attacks, Marine Le Pen – leader of France's far-right Front National – has promised a national referendum of the death penalty if she's elected President in 2017.