Europe must come together to protect the future of its children, writes French Senator Nathalie Goulet.
The book is selling at a dizzying pace following the Paris attacks.
The teacher's life is not in danger, prosecutors say.
More than 70,000 fans filed into London's Wembley Stadium on Tuesday night.
"They have weapons...we have champagne," the satirical weekly declares.
The French magazine has already published cartoons of the incident.
Kremlin brands it a "sacrilege," while lawmakers condemn the "sin" committed by "scumbags."
The satirical magazine published two cartoons of the child, prompting outrage.
The director of the European Jewish Association on why the pen is mightier than the sword.
The lack of a common policy about the flood of refugees into Europe clearly shows the absence of intelligent direction.
ISIS is as modern as Guantanamo and Abu Ghraib. They are all products of our age.
Ali Lmrabet is behind North Africa's answer to Charlie Hebdo.
The Charlie Hebdo shooting highlighted the threats faced by editorial cartoonists, according to a new report.
Al Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula said on Thursday a U.S. air strike had killed the senior figure who issued the group's claim of responsibility for the Charlie Hebdo attack in Paris.
"At this point, he's a lone wolf."
Almost 50,000 racist crimes were reported in Europe in 2013, with Muslim women and Roma most at risk.
It is unclear if the terrorist group helped to plan the attack in any way.
The boycott of the PEN American Foundation for honoring Charlie Hebdo is misplaced.
"They thought they was safe in Texas from the soldiers of the Islamic State."
"I've got tired of it, just as I got tired of drawing Sarkozy."
Six novelists have chosen not to serve as literary hosts at the event because an award will be presented to 'Charlie Hebdo.'
As security at churches increases following foiled Paris attack, experts say current levels of protection are unsustainable.
Student, 24, arrested on Sunday in Paris as car containing guns and bulletproof vests also seized.
The columnists are charged with "openly insulting people's religious values" and could face four years in jail.