Paris Attacks

Compounding the Paris Tragedy, a Blow to Culture

Arts, Culture & Media

Instead of targeting major museums or landmarks, the terrorists struck Parisians where their hearts truly are: in cozy cafés and clubs.

Studio 360’s Best of 2015

Arts, Culture & Media
Soldiers patrol ahead of the UEFA 2016 European Championship in Nice, France, June 8, 2016

France will party under the watchful eyes of 90,000 security guards

This Syrian couple and their 5 year old son lauded Gov. Dannel Malloy (second from right) for personally welcoming them to Indiana last November. The family is withholding their last name due to concerns about the safety of relatives back in Syria.

Connecticut welcomed this Syrian refugee family after Indiana slammed its door on them

Parisians observe a moment of silence in front of City Hall in honor of the Belgian victims and their own.

For many in Paris, the attacks in Brussels brings up recent memories of their own tragedy

For decades, a visa waiver program has allows passengers from 38 countries to visit the US without advance approval for 90 days or less.

A clampdown on a US visa waiver program might spark unintended consequences


Changes afoot after the attacks in Paris and San Bernardino will make it more difficult for citizens of 38 so-called “friendly” nations to visit America. Some 60 percent of all international travelers who visited the US last year entered via the visa waiver program. Now that program is likely to be tightened.

Climate activists formed a 2-mile human chain Sunday along Parisian sidewalks after authorities banned a full-fledged climate march following the Nov. 13 attacks in the French capital. Demonstrators said they were determined to find ways to express their

France bans marches, but climate activists make their voices heard


As world leaders arrive for a global climate conference in a city that’s locked down following the November 13 terrorist attacks, climate activists look for ways — legal and otherwise — to make their voices heard

Andy McClure and Jessica Walker at Le Square Gardette restaurant in Paris' 11th district.

For American expats, celebrating Thanksgiving in Paris takes on more meaning this year


American expats around the world often cast their eyes homeward on Thanksgiving. But for some expats in Paris this year, Thanksgiving will be all about France.

'Thanksgiving' a restaurant in Paris.

What it’s like to go to ‘Thanksgiving’ in Paris


In Paris, reporter Adeline Sire is happy to have found the trappings of Thanksgiving in a foreign country. But she’s also happy to just see people out on the streets in the wake of the attacks two weeks ago.

The iconic Eiffel Tower peace symbol on a loaf of French bread.

An American ‘Home Baker’ in Paris


Sam Fromartz went to Paris to learn how to make that most fickle of breads, the baguette. And it’s that loaf, he says, that will help the French as they deal with the aftermath of the recent terrorist attacks.