When news of the ISIS attacks on Brussels was heard in Paris, it seemed especially close. It was just last week when Salah Abdeslam, a key organizer of the Paris attacks in November, was captured in Brussels. We met several Parisians who observed a moment of silence Wednesday in front of City Hall in honor of the Belgian victims and their own.
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.
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
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.
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.
American photojournalist Shane McMillan was one of the first photographers on the scene of the attacks in the 11th district near the Bataclan concert hall on Friday night. He continues to cover the scene Saturday in Paris.
In cartoons and emblazoned on public monuments, the French Tricolour has emerged as the favored symbol to show solidarity with Paris after Friday's attacks. Arab and Muslim cartoonists are drawing something different: the personal impact of terrorism.
The attack in Paris on Friday has left many people asking, could it happen here? Former Assistant Secretary at the Department of Homeland Security, Juliette Kayyem, answers with a qualified "yes." But she also points out that US surveillance is currently more intensive than most European nations, making such an attack more difficult to pull off.
If it turns out that ISIS was behind the attacks in Paris, it marks a first for the extremist group that was born out of chaos in Iraq and Syria. Author J.M. Berger says the group is pursuing a policy of steady escalation.
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