Survivors of the attack are suing French television channel BFMTV for endangering their lives.
Interior ministry says minors were travelling from near Barcelona with full knowledge of their families.
Jewish leaders testified to Congress about anti-Semitism in Europe.
Civil rights groups argue the bill jeopardises freedom of expression and cannot be justified.
Egypt's Grand Mufti: The Prophet would not condone Islamist acts of murder and violence.
A London-based group dubbed staff at the magazine 'international Islamophobe of the year' despite January's terror attack.
Mullah Krekar made the comments during an interview with a television channel and has since been arrested.
The Greek finance minister says other European governments will suffer if others are 'asphyxiated' like his.
Hayao Miyazaki said that publishing satirical cartoons is a 'mistake'.
Five facilities in four prisons across France will test the new facilities.
Promises and good intentions are of little use unless there is a program of action.
A lone gunman suspected of killing two people in two attacks in Denmark's capital is shot dead.
Hours after the first attack, shots were fired at a Cophenhagen synagogue.
The City of Light's tourist, leisure and catering industries have taken a hit in the month since deadly attacks.
The number of anti-Semitic incidents in Britain had risen to a record level last year, prompting an inquiry.
The Front National seems the main beneficiary of a month of woe that went beyond the Paris attacks.
The Iranian-backed film, which will not show the Prophet's face, has led to a rival Qatari production.
The Front National Leader would beat Hollande and Sarkozy if election were held tomorrow.
French police detained the boy after he refused to say 'je suis Charlie' at school, instead siding with the attackers.
Spanish Interior Minister Jorge Fernandez Diaz told reporters: "They are two pairs of brothers, highly radicalized and highly trained."
The country will debate an anti-terror package next week as European countries step up their security.
The prime minister have announced plans to spend €425 million to boost security following the Charlie Hebdo attacks.
One of France's most eminent Muslim intellectuals, Malek Chebel, discusses post-Charlie Hebdo multiculturalism.
According to French press both police and gendarmerie have requested more funding after the Paris attacks.