Charlie Hebdo Attack

Djamel Adane next to a portrait of Ahmed Merabet, the police officer killed the day of the Charlie Hebdo attacks. Adane was there, and he held Merabet's hand while they waiting for the ambulance to arrive.

When a policeman was shot after the Charlie Hebdo attacks, this Paris man held his hand


A Paris neighborhood remembers the cop who was killed the day of the Charlie Hebdo attacks.

The front page of satirical French weekly Charlie Hebdo, entitled "C'est Reparti" ("Here we go again") is displayed at a kiosk in Nice on February 25, 2015.

‘Charlie Hebdo has always been an anti-racist magazine,’ its editor says

Steven and Mackenzie Loy at the start of the 2013 Boston Marathon. She was stopped a mile short of the finish line after the race was bombed.

Once thwarted by the Boston bombings, this marathoner prepares for the Paris Marathon post-Charlie Hebdo

A Phantom drone by DJI flies during the 4th Intergalactic Meeting of Phantom's Pilots in western Paris in March 16, 2014.

The drone mystery of Paris reveals at least one thing: Parisians love drones

"No Freedom without Freedom of the Press," by Tomi Ungerer, 1992

The man whose anti-war art was too radical for anti-war activists

Outside Paris' Le Comedy Club before the performace of comedians Younes and Bambi, aka Younes Depardieuis and Samuel Djian. Younes is Muslim. Samuel is Jewish.

A Muslim and a Jew walk into a comedy club in Paris — and hilarity ensues


After the Charlie Hebdo cartoonists were murdered for their irreverent drawings of the Prophet Mohammed, some in France have accused Muslims of lacking a sense of humor. As it turns out, many of France’s most successful comedians are Muslims.

rench soldiers patrol the street in a Jewish neighbourhood near a religious school and a synagogue as part of the highest level of "Vigipirate" security plan after the Islamist attacks in Paris January 20, 2015.

I never knew how differently France and America value religion


In the United States, we speak easily of different ethnic and religious communities. But the reality is far different in France, where the Charlie Hebdo attacks have brought religion and its place in French society back to the top of the agenda.

Belgian soldiers patrolling outside the US Embassy in Brussels, near the Belgian Parliament. Belgium has deployed hundreds of troops to guard potential targets of terrorism, including Jewish sites and diplomatic missions.

Terrorism fears mean Belgian troops now have a license to kill


The hunt for suspected Islamist militants continues across western Europe as EU ministers meet in Brussels to coordinate responses to the violence in France and Belgium. And Belgian troops, deployed on the city’s streets, have been authorized to use deadly force.

Tanzila "Taz" Ahmed and Zahra Noorbakhsh are the women behind the new podcast: Good Muslim/Bad Muslim.

How to eat pork, drink booze and be a ‘good’ Muslim


What’s the difference between a “good” Muslim and a “bad” one? Two women and their podcast are on a mission to find out.

Nigeria, not quite as trendy.

Why no ‘Je suis Charlie’ moment for Boko Haram’s victims?


See how political cartoonists across Africa are drawing their frustration with the lack of worldwide outrage and support and marches for the victims of Boko Haram.