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Drawing Conflict: Cartoon Journalist ...
Bekaa
By travis beard
04 Feb 2015

Bekaa, Lebanon

February 4, 2015

Some say the Charlie Hebdo attack changed the political cartoon world forever and that the threat to cartoonists has never been so strong. However, should this perceived threat prevent cartoonists from still covering sensitive issues? Should all journalistic cartoonists feel threatened?

One cartoon journalist set out to show that cartoonists should not limit themselves. Jules Callis, who comes from the Netherlands, had clear doubts about his decision to travel to Lebanon to document the Syrian refugee crisis just days after the attack. However, Callis was not about to shy away from a subject and determinedly made the decision to travel to the Syrian border to tell the real story of Syria's refugees through comic journalism.

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Christian and Muslim Palestinians Pro...
Hebron
By Ibrahim Hamouz
23 Jan 2015

Christian and Muslim Palestinians in the West Bank city of Hebron protest what they view as the offensive depictions of the prophet Mohammed on the front page of French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo. Included in the march was Archbishop Attalah Hannah from the Orthodox Patriarchate of Jerusalem and Sheikh Hatem al-Bakri, the head of the Islamic Charitable Society of Hebron.

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Charlie Hebdo Reactions in Lebanon's ...
Tripoli, Lebanon
By Cherine Yazbeck
16 Jan 2015

Tripoli, Lebanon

January 16, 2015

Residents of the Muslim-majority city of Tripoli in north Lebanon denounced the caricature that portrays Prohpet Mohammad, published in the first issue of Charlie Hebdo after the attack that killed several of the weekly’s staff members.

This video shows interviews with Muslim men who participated in Friday prayer at Al-Tqwa Mosque in Tripoli, including Salafist Sheikh Salem Al Rifaei, member of the Association of Muslim Scholars in Lebanon.

Heavy presence of Lebanese Army and security forces was seen in the main streets of Tripoli during and after the Friday prayer.

Muslims around the world denounced the new Charlie Hebdo published after the deadly shooting. The shooting was carried out on January 7 at the newspaper's offices in Paris by two French Islamist militants and killed 12 persons, including caricaturists and a security officer. The latest issue of the newspaper was published on Wednesday January 14 and featured a cartoon of the Prophet Mohammed on the front page.

Shot List

  1. Wide of Allah Square in Tripoli
  2. Wide of Lebanese Army vehicles in Allah Square
  3. Wide of police vehicles parked in main square
  4. Wide of shoe shiner polishing Lebanese soldier’s boots
  5. Wide of taxi driving of
  6. Wide of Taqwa mosque. NAT SOUND (Arabic): call to prayer
  7. Wide of Lebanese Army armored personnel carrier near Taqwa mosque
  8. Wide of screen featuring CCTV footage from inside mosque of cleric Sheikh Salem Rafei
  9. Wide of teenage boys praying outside mosque
  10. Wide of Sheikh Salem Rafei coming down the stairs

  11. SOUNDBITE (Arabic, Man) Mahmoud el-Rassif

1:07 We did not see them [the cartoons that portray Prophet Mohammad] we only had a glimpse. However, in general, this harms Muslims. Muslims feel this in their heart. This harms us. This is an insult to our prophet Mohammad, whose teachings and ethics guide us. For us, this is definitely unacceptable.
They should practice freedom of expression regarding their leaders; as our revered sheikh Salem said, they should do this with their kings, not prophets and God’s messengers. As I said, this harms us and Muslims. We do not accept this.
This is justice. They doomed themselves. We do not like aggression. No one should attack others’ religion.
Prophet Issa [Jesus] peace be upon Him whom Christians consider their prophet, or even their God – it is their own religion -- is also our prophet and a messenger of God whom we do wish to be harmed. We did not attack you, therefore do not attack us.

02:25 SOUNDBITE (Arabic, Man) Bahaa' Abass
Yes, I saw them [the cartoons]
Interviewer: What did you think of them?
This is blasphemy against Islam and Muslims. They are describing Prophet Mohammad in ways that God Almighty does approve. And Muslins also do not approve this. God’s enemies want to insult God’s religion. They are insulting our prophet. May God avenge whoever did this.
Those who insulted our Prophet deserve more than this. If they were still here… may God avenge them! God is greatest! May God avenge every person who described the Prophet in ways that do not befit him. This is the West! They claim to support democracy and freedom of media. God is greatest! May God avenge them.
Any Muslim needs to defend the Prophet peace be upon him.
They insulted the prophet peace be upon him. They are doing things that God almighty does not accept. They are doing this to say that Muslims have revolted and practiced terrorism. None of this is permissible. This is a conspiracy against Islam. This a conspiracy against Islam, Muslims and the Prophet peace be upon Him. This is a conspiracy! All of this is blasphemy.
Anyone who does not denounce what the newspaper has issued is considered a Muslim.

SOUNDBITE (Arabic, Men) Sheikh Salem el-Rafei, Imam of Takwa Mosque, member of Association of Muslim Scholars

04:41
Today, France in which the French Revolution took place and the scientific renaissance, and where a renaissance started which claims to defend the human rights to choose one’s religion, there is a newspaper that is insulting the Prophet of Islam, peace be upon Him. It would have been better for the French government and the Western governments to condemn this issue. They should not leave the condemnation to us; they should condemn it. This is an insult to all religions, an insult for one and a half billion Muslims around the world. They should have condemned this, but unfortunately, we see that the West is silent. They justified that by saying it is freedom of speech. Is it a freedom of expression in mocking Muslims and their religion?
We say that we feel sorry that the West reaches this level of intellect, at which it insults Muslim symbols, or the greatest symbol for Muslims and say it is freedom of expression.
We feel sorry that decadence in the West reaches this level. This is all staged. Germans doubted the images that they showed us and said that there were plans according to which the men who carried out the attacks were following. It was set up.
Germany believes that this has been set up by the French government and accused Muslim youth of doing it to justify it war on Libya. I think that first of all the French government should investigate this issue, before we say ‘terrorist attack’ or anything else. Investigate the issue. Maybe the men were killed without being interrogated. Without being given the chance to be detained and clear that [bad] image, which shows that Muslims are terrorists and extremists.
I wish that France conducts an investigation, and that media demands the French government to investigate what happened.
How could they jusyify this, it [French government] will say that terrorists came, therefore we can go into Libya and take oil. They do not care about principles or values. They drool when they see oil, the same way the US drooled over Iraqi oil. They said there were weapons of mass destruction but it was all a lie.
I say if France is Christian, it should emulate its pope. If France is Christian, then let it emulate the pope. If it is atheist and does not believe in any religion, then it should not insult any religion. The West cannot say “we are tolerant and accept the other” then insult the other’s religion and prophet. This is not fair and not an example of tolerance. This is intellectual terrorism. What can we call this? Intellectual terrorism. As they denounced [the killing] they should denounce [the cartoons]. This is more deserving of being denounced.
Interviewer: Are you preparing for any demonstrations in Tripoli?
Sheikh Rafei: We did not prepare anything, because everyone is conspiring against Muslims. If we demonstrate they will call us terrorists. What good will it do? If we go to the street, the [military] intelligence will

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Anti Charlie Hebdo speech on Friday p...
Al-Taqwa mosque
By oriolanga
15 Jan 2015

During the Friday prayer in Tripoli's Al-Taqwa mosque, Salafist sheikh Salem Al Rifaei hardly critized the French magazine Charlie Hebdo, that published illustrations of the Prophet in its first publication after the deadly shooting in its office

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Yemenis Condemn Terrorism and the Moc...
Sanaa
By Yousef Mawry
15 Jan 2015

January 15, 2015
Sanaa, Yemen

Yemenis say the attack on the Charlie Hebdo office in Paris is not representative of the views of the Yemeni people. They also condemn the satirical cartoons depicting Islam’s holy prophet and called on the French government to prevent the cartoons' publication.

This comes directly after Al-Qaeda’s branch in Yemen (AQAP) claimed responsibly for the shootings in Paris that killed 12 Charlie Hebdo magazine employees. Yemenis fear that the Paris attacks will have a large impact on the global war on terror strategy in Yemen.

Transcription:

Faris Ahmed Shamsan, University student, (man, Arabic):
“The fact that al-Qaeda claimed this attack in Paris is a result of the practices of the foreign press agencies. We want to say that Islam is the religion of peace, mercy, cooperation, and respect, and will never condone such crimes. What happened could be a result of what Yemen is suffering from.”

Waheed al-Muqtari, Citizen, (man, Arabic):
“The way France dealt with the problem was very negative. We all know that two Algerian people have died in the accident and were not mentioned in the French news as if they were not among the victims. Also the French government continued to support the newspaper that insulted Prophet Mohammad, peace be upon him. We are not justifying the actions that were taken against the newspaper, but the support that France is providing for the newspaper means that they are standing against Islam and that is something we cannot accept.”

Amin al-Kibsi, Journalist, (man, Arabic):
“The fact that "Ansar al-Sharia" has claimed this terrorist attack and there has been an accusation against the Arabic Peninsula or al-Qaeda of the Arabic Peninsula, or Yemen, is just a process of disinformation to execute American-Zionist plans.”

Hathem al-Hasabai, University student, (man, Arabic):
“The support that was provided by the French government for the newspaper will create more extremism than before. It was a hasty decision to support the newspaper that way. The French government should have worked on calming the international atmosphere and not on supporting the newspaper in that way. It will only increase extremism.”

Dr. Ismael Mansouri, Doctor, (man, Arabic):
“We have an ancient history, we condemn terrorism, but at the same time we refuse [to accept] our Prophet being insulted.”

Abdullah Abdalrahman, Teacher, (man, Arabic):
“Concerning the fact that "Ansar al-Sharia" have claimed this terrorist attack in France, it is a known thing that those terrorist groups do not represent Yemeni people. Al-Qaeda is only a tool in the hands of the west, they use it to justify actions they do later on, that was clear when France did investigations in Yemen, and this is what justifies its actions in Yemen.”

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sheikh Salem Al Rifaei 04
Tripoli,Lebanon
By oriolanga
14 Jan 2015

Salafist sheikh Salem Al Rifaei seen outside Al-Taqwa mosque during Friday prayer, in Tripoli, Lebanon, on Friday 16 January, 2015.

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Residents of Lebanon's Tripoli Denoun...
Tripoli, Lebanon
By wissam fanash
14 Jan 2015

Tripoli, Lebanon

January 16, 2015

Residents of the Muslim-majority city of Tripoli in north Lebanon denounced the caricature that portrays Prohpet Mohammad, published in the first issue of Charlie Hebdo after the attack that killed several of the weekly’s staff members.

This video shows interviews with Muslim men who participated in Friday prayer at Al-Tqwa Mosque in Tripoli, including Salafist Sheikh Salem Al Rifaei, member of the Association of Muslim Scholars in Lebanon.

Heavy presence of Lebanese Army and security forces was seen in the main streets of Tripoli during and after the Friday prayer.

Muslims around the world denounced the new Charlie Hebdo published after the deadly shooting. The shooting was carried out on January 7 at the newspaper's offices in Paris by two French Islamist militants and killed 12 persons, including caricaturists and a security officer. The latest issue of the newspaper was published on Wednesday January 14 and featured a cartoon of the Prophet Mohammed on the front page.

Shot List

  1. Various of Allah Square in Tripoli
  2. Wide of Lebanese Army vehicles in Allah Square
  3. Medium of Salafist flag in Allah Square
  4. Various of Allah Square
  5. Various of streets
  6. Various of main square
  7. Various of street
  8. Various of Taqwa Mosque
  9. Wide of soldiers outside Taqwa Mosque
  10. Various of street outside Taqwa Mosque
  11. Various of men inside Taqwa Mosque while Sheikh Salem Rafei preaches
  12. Various of street
  13. Various of Taqwa Mosque
  14. Various of men praying
  15. Wide of Sheikh Salem Rafei walking down the stairs surrounded by bodyguards

SOUNDBITE (Arabic, Man) Unnamed
I am against these drawings. We are against anything that insults Prophet Mohammad Peace be upon him. We support all religions. We do not accept to say anything about others’ religion and we do not accept that others say anything about our religion. We are Muslims and Christians are our brothers, but we are against any drawing of Prophet Mohammad Peace be Upon him.
This is regretful because we respect the French people. We respect our Christian brothers. We respect all religions. They should also respect us because we form a people. We are not few. There are many of us [who love] Prophet Mohammad. This is unacceptable. There should be uproar in France and other countries. The French authorities should prevent them drawing Prophet Mohammad. That is all what I have to say.
Interviewer: If they did drew the Prophet again
Man: This is will violence from our side. The nation of Mohammad will hate them more because nobody accepts this – neither Jews nor [anyone else].
Lebanon should protest against this. Our muftis who are sleeping should mobilize. My voice will not be heard, but they are important and their voices will be heard.

SOUNDBITE (Man, Arabic) Unnamed
02: 16
What drawings? They drew our Prophet Mohammad. Do these drawings represent Prophet Mohammad?! We as Muslims… When I came to this world I found that parents believe in God, the Prophets and the angels. We do not know the Prophet. Do they know the Prophet? How could they draw him? Do they know him? Do they Jesus, whom they draw? They do not know anything. They are only inciting the crowds against us. They are talking about terrorism, they are terrorists. What they are doing is terrorism. This will start terrorism against them. If there was no terrorism, this will cause terrorism.
(5:21 – 5:36) NAT SOUND, Arabic, Sermon of sheikh Salem Rafei; “… should this be criminalized or considered freedom of expression. This is an insult to religions and hatred of Islam. This is injustice.”

SOUNDBITE (Arabic, Man) Mahmoud al-Rassif
As I said, this harms us and Muslims. We do not accept this.
Interviewer: But 17 people also died because of this. Do you think this is justice?
Mahmoud al-Rassif: This is justice. They doomed themselves.
Interviewer: Do you accept what happened in France? You are also against killing people.
Mahmoud al-Rassif: We are against this. We do not like aggression. No one should attack others’ religion. We have never harmed Prophet Issa [Jesus] peace be upon Him, whom Christians consider their prophet, or even their God – it is their own religion -- is also our prophet and a messenger of God whom we do wish to be harmed. We did not attack you, therefore do not attack us.
SOUNDBITE (Man, Arabic) Abed Abou Arida
We are definitely against [these drawings.] [others standing next to him: “We are all against this”]
Interviewer: Why?
Man: Because God sent the Prophet for the entire world, not only Muslims. Had they known the Prophet, they would never have talked about him like this. They do not know him and have not read about him.
We are not terrorists. This is freedom. We are free just as they are. They should not consider this terrorism. What the men [attackers of Charlie Hebdo office] have done is nothing. This is nothing at all. They should have done more.
Interviewer: What should they have done in your opinion?
Man next standing to bearded man’s left: They should have blown the newspaper up. We consider the [assailants] martyrs, God willing.

SOUNDBITE (Man, Arabic) Abdel Karim Saada
07:42
Every person should know that if he assaults the Prophet this way, this is what will happen to him. He will die. God almighty said: “Verily We will suffice unto thee against the mockers.” Even if we did not do anything, God will avenge them. In another verse God says: “Verily We have bestowed on thee Kawthar [a river in Paradise] So pray thou to thy Lord and sacrifice. Truly it is thy traducer who shall be childless.” God shall avenge, if we did not.
SOUNDBITE (Man, Arabic) Mohammad Khalid Fatima, Resident of Tripoli
08:02
What do they want? They say that we are terrorists and that we are so and so… They are generating this terrorism. They are manufacturing terrorism it. They are saying to terrorists: “Come and do this.” If someone said: “Peace be upon the prophet Mohammad” and preserved the Prophet, should he then be considered a terrorist?

SOUNDBITE (Man, Arabic) Unnamed, resident of Tripoli
08:20
This is not terrorism. This terrorism with kebab… it is not a big deal. Any Muslim is considered a terrorist, no matter what he did. This has been done for the sake of religion. If it was wrong, then may God bless him.
SOUNDBITE (Arabic, Man) Bahaa Abs Abu Baker, Resident of Tripoli
08:32
“Those who insulted our Prophet deserve more than this. If they were still here… may God avenge them! God is greatest! May God avenge every person who described the Prophet in ways that do not befit him. This is the West! They claim to support democracy and freedom of media. God is greatest! May God avenge them.

“They insulted the prophet peace be upon him. They are doing things that God almighty does not accept. They are doing this to say that Muslims have revolted and practiced terrorism. None of this is permissible.”

SOUNDBITE (Arabic, Men) Sheikh Salem el-Rafei, Imam of Takwa Mosque, member of Association of Muslim Scholars
09:29

In France in which the French Revolution took place and the scientific renaissance, and where a renaissance started which claims to defend human rights – the human right to choose one’s religion – there is a newspaper that is insulting the Prophet of Islam, peace be upon Him. It would have been better for the French government and the Western governments to condemn this issue. They should not leave the condemnation to us; they should condemn it. This is an insult to all religions, an insult for one and a half billion Muslims around the world.
We say that we feel sorry that the West reaches this level of intellect, at which it insults Muslim symbols, or the greatest symbol for Muslims, and say it is freedom of expression.
We feel sorry that decadence in the West reaches this level.

I think that first of all the French government should investigate this issue, before we say ‘terrorist attack’, a crime or anything else. Investigate the issue. Maybe the men were killed without being interrogated. Without being given the chance to be detained and clear that [bad] image, which shows that Muslims are terrorists and extremists.
I wish that France conducts an investigation, and that media demands the French government to investigate what happened.
France wants Libya’s oil. How could they justify this, it [French government] will say that terrorists came, therefore we can go into Libya and take oil. They do not care about principles or values. They drool when they see oil, the same way the US drooled over Iraqi oil. They said there were weapons of mass destruction but it was all a lie.
I say if France is Christian, it should emulate its pope. If France is Christian, then let it emulate the pope. If it is atheist and does not believe in any religion, then it should not insult any religion. The West cannot say “we are tolerant and accept the other” then insult the other’s religion and prophet. This is not fair and not an example of tolerance. This is intellectual terrorism. What can we call this? Intellectual terrorism.

SOUNDBITE (Man, Arabic) Kamal Rafei, Resident of Tripoli
12:01
If they want the newspaper to be sold, then they should improve its level. It is better than sinking to that level just to sell the newspaper. This is proof that your people are superficial. Fifty thousand copies were sold; now, five million copies were sold. This is proof that these people are superficial and not educated.
It is not right to consider that European blood should be preserved while Muslims’ blood is worthless. I lived in Europe, in Germany. These things… you, the people, the intellectuals, journalists and leaders of opinion, you should know the facts and say the truth and stand by the truth. People are not stupid. Otherwise, let be separated. You live in your countries and we will live in ours. Take the seculars and the people with no religion to your country. Whoever admires France’s freedom and debauchery may go and live there.

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"Je Suis Charlie" Signs in Aleppo
Aleppo
By AmmarParis
13 Jan 2015

Despite danger of being caught by islamist militants, anonymous activists display "Je Suis Charlie" signs inside Aleppo

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Peshawar Demonstrators in Solidarity ...
Peshawar, Pakistan
By Malik Ayub Sumbal
13 Jan 2015

A group of Sunni clerics protested today in Peshawar, Pakistan against the Charlie Hebdo magazine and praised the two brothers who killed 11 of its employees and a police officer on 7 January in Paris. They also held a prayer ceremony for the killers and praised the attackers' actions, saying Said and Cherif Kouachi delivered justice against the cartoonists who disrespected the Holy Prophet Muhammad. The clerics made a clear distinction between the recent Taliban attack on the Peshawar Army School, which they wholly condemned, and this latest attack saying that the gunmen in Paris were justified in their killings because of the blasphemy committed by Charlie Hebdo.

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Charlie hebdo 32
Paris
By Steven Wassenaar
08 Jan 2015

An editoral meeting at Charlie Hebdo in Paris, France in 2012. Four of the artists present, Charb, Wolinski, Cabu et Tignous were killed in the terrorist attack on the satirical newspaper's offices in Paris that took twelve lives.

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Charlie hebdo 29
Paris
By Steven Wassenaar
28 Jan 2012

Bernard "Tignous" Verlhac (right) looks at a comic strip with Camille Besse for an upcoming issue, while Charb (left) looks on from his desk in January 2012. Carb and Tignous were among twelve members of the satirical paper killed in the attack on their office in Paris on January 8.

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France: Looking Back at Charlie Hebdo
Paris, France
By Steven Wassenaar
22 Jan 2012

Outrage over the killing of journalists and political cartoonists at Charlie Hebdo by masked gunment has spread across the world, and many fear an Islamophobic backlash. Our contributor brings us his photos and his account from January 2012 when he spent four days with the magazine’s staff, observing their coverage of the French Presidential race, their creative process, and the ethos of their artists and writers.

ARCHIVE PHOTOS FROM PARIS, JANUARY 2012

FULL ARTICLE UPON REQUEST

________________________________________________________

On January 7, 2015 masked gunmen entered the Paris bureau of the popular French satire magazine Charlie Hebdo and opened fire, killing twelve people, among them artists and journalists working for the magazine for years. The French government was quick to call the attack an act of terrorism, as French President Francois Hollande visited the scene of the murders just hours after police arrived. So far one 18-year-old man has turned himself in to the police, however his involvement is yet to be determined. Police have released photos of two brothers, Cherif and Said Kouachi, who they believe to be the two gunmen still at-large. Early in the evening, al-Qaida claimed responsibility for the attack, though their links to the attack are yet to be confirmed by French authorities working the case.

This isn’t the first time Charlie Hebdo comes under fire. The magazine with a circulation of about 55,000 had previously come under fire for publishing cartoons mocking Mohammed and was firebombed after publishing an earlier set of cartoons that mocked Islam. France's Muslim leaders and militants protested over the cartoons, and France's embassies were closed across the Islamic world. At the time the cartoons in Charlie Hebdo were published, often violent -- and sometimes deadly -- protests raged on across the world against an anti-Islam film made in the US that enraged many Muslims.

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Charlie hebdo 18
Paris
By Steven Wassenaar
22 Jan 2012

StŽphane "Charb" Charbonnier draws a political cartoon in the offices of Charlie Hebdo in 2012. He was among the twelve murdered when masked gunmen targeted the offices of the Parisian satire paper Charlie Hebdo on January 8.

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Charlie hebdo 20
Paris
By Steven Wassenaar
22 Jan 2012

Cabu (Jean Cabut, right), a longtime artist at Charlie Hebdo, was one of twelve members of the satirical paper killed in the attack on their office in Paris, France. Pictured in the editorial office of Charlie Hebdo in January 2012, during a staff meeting for an upcoming issue.

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Charlie hebdo 07
Paris, France
By Steven Wassenaar
22 Jan 2012

Riss Tignous looks over a colleagues drawing in the board room of Parisian satirical paper Charlie Hebdo in 2012. He was among twelve killed when masked gunmen opened fire in the papers office on January 8.

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Charlie hebdo 08
Paris, France
By Steven Wassenaar
22 Jan 2012

Riss Tignous sketches a political cartoon in the board room of Parisian satirical paper Charlie Hebdo in 2012. He was among twelve killed when masked gunmen opened fire in the papers office on January 8.

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Charlie hebdo 11
Paris, France
By Steven Wassenaar
22 Jan 2012

Charb is pictured smashing a screen with former president Nicolas Sarkozy on it, during the 2012 French elections. He was among the twelve murdered when masked gunmen targeted the offices of the Parisian satire paper Charlie Hebdo on January 8.

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Charlie hebdo 12
Paris, France
By Steven Wassenaar
22 Jan 2012

Riss Tignous sketches a political cartoon in the board room of Parisian satirical paper Charlie Hebdo in 2012. He was among twelve killed when masked gunmen opened fire in the papers office on January 8.

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Charlie hebdo 04
Paris, France
By Steven Wassenaar
18 Jan 2012

An editoral meeting at Charlie Hebdo in Paris, France in 2012. Four of the artists present, Charb, Wolinski, Cabu et Tignous were killed in the terrorist attack on the satirical newspaper's offices in Paris that took twelve lives.

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Charlie hebdo 06
Paris, France
By Steven Wassenaar
18 Jan 2012

Bernard Maris (2nd from right) sketches during an editorial meeting in Paris in January 2012. He was among the twelve staff members of the Parisian satirical paper Charlie Hebdo killed when masked gunman opened fire in their office on January 8.

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Charlie hebdo 13
Paris, France
By Steven Wassenaar
18 Jan 2012

Charbonnier was among the twelve murdered when masked gunmen targeted the offices of the Parisian satire paper Charlie Hebdo on January 8.

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Charlie hebdo 14
Paris, France
By Steven Wassenaar
18 Jan 2012

A wall is covered with potential front pages and drawings for an issue of Charlie Hebdo. Paris 29-01-2012

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Charlie hebdo 15
Paris, France
By Steven Wassenaar
18 Jan 2012

A wall is covered with potential front pages and drawings for the next issue of Charlie Hebdo. Paris 29-01-2012

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Charlie hebdo 01
Paris, France
By Steven Wassenaar
16 Jan 2012

Cabu (Jean Cabut), a longtime artist at Charlie Hebdo, was one of twelve members of the satirical paper killed in the attack on their office in Paris, France.

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Charlie hebdo 02
Paris, France
By Steven Wassenaar
16 Jan 2012

Cabu (Jean Cabut), a longtime artist at Charlie Hebdo, was one of twelve members of the satirical paper killed in the attack on their office in Paris, France. Pictured in the editorial office of Charlie Hebdo in January 2012, sketching a cartoon for an upcoming issue.

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Charlie hebdo 03
Paris, France
By Steven Wassenaar
16 Jan 2012

Cabu (Jean Cabut), a longtime artist at Charlie Hebdo, was one of twelve members of the satirical paper killed in the attack on their office in Paris, France. Pictured in the editorial office of Charlie Hebdo in January 2012, sketching a cartoon for an upcoming issue.