Wed | Dec 7, 2016

Charlie Hebdo, Boko Haram

Published:Sunday | January 18, 2015 | 12:00 AM
AP In this Sunday April 21, 2013 file photo, a man tries to cool down another burned during fighting in Baga, Nigeria. Hundreds of bodies -- too many to count -- remain strewn in the bush in Nigeria from an Islamic extremist attack that Amnesty International suggested two Fridays ago is the "deadliest massacre" in the history of Boko Haram.
AP A Jordanian chants slogans during a protest against cartoons depicting the Prophet Muhammad in the French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo, after Friday prayers in Amman. A rally by Pakistani students against a French satirical weekly's latest publication of a Prophet Muhammad cartoon turned violent last Friday, with police firing warning shots and water cannons to disperse the demonstration.
AP Jean Paul Bierlein reads the new Charlie Hebdo outside a newsstand in Nice, southeastern France, last Wednesday. In an act of defiance, Charlie Hebdo resurrected its irreverent and often provocative newspaper, featuring a caricature of the Prophet Muhammad on the cover that drew immediate criticism and threats of more violence.
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