As Paris readies for the Euro 2016 Tournament, what would have been a time of wild excitement will instead test the country's ability to secure itself against further terrorist attacks.
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
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.
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.
After the Paris attacks, people in the poor immigrant suburbs feel even more isolated.
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.
Belgians reacted with humor when police put the city of Brussels on lockdown over the weekend. Twitter was flooded with funny cat tweets. This is unsurprising says Willem de Graeve, who co-directs the Belgian Center for Comic Strips. That's the Belgian sense of humor.
Beyond the "obligatory slice of bacon" left on the door of mosques, Muslim students in Paris say they haven't felt singled out since the attacks. But they're worried.
The climate in Brussels after the Paris attacks has one business owner planning to paint over the word "Syrian" on his shopfront.
It never occurred to Steve Puget NOT to use Facebook to help. And he was totally unsurprised when it worked.
The Molenbeek neighborhood of Brussels resents the terror label it's been stuck with since the Paris attacks. But some hope their neighbors will do more to thwart the next attack.