Following the deadly attack at Charlie Hebdo headquarters in Paris, a special edition of the French satirical newspaper has become one of the most sought after periodicals in the world. Now some D.C. area residents can get a copy of their own.
Hundreds gathered in D.C. Sunday afternoon in memory of the 17 victims of the terrorist attacks that took place in France last week.
A rally of defiance and sorrow, protected by an unparalleled level of security, on Sunday will honor the 17 victims of three days of bloodshed in Paris that left France on alert for more violence.
Terror group claims it was behind the attack at French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo in Paris “as revenge for the honor” of Islam’s Prophet Muhammad.
During Friday prayers at a mosque in Iraq, Abu Asaad al-Ansari warned European nations that the Islamic State is planning more terror strikes on the continent.
President Barack Obama says he is hopeful that the immediate threat posed by terrorists in Paris has been now resolved. He says the situation remains fluid and that the French government continues to face the threat of terrorism.
Dozens of local Parisians gathered in the freezing temperatures Wednesday night to honor the 12 people that were shot dead by three masked gunmen at a satirical newspaper in Paris.
Laurent Richard, a TV producer in Paris, tells CBS News he rushed to the scene immediately after hearing gunshots.
President Obama called the shooting attack at a French satirical newspaper an attack on journalism around the world.
It could have been a scene from fairytale movie “Frozen.”