Hollande's five-year tenure polarized French society and left him with the worst approval ratings in French history.
Scientists have created holograms that can change from one image to another by stretching it.
Criminals blew up 79 ATMs across the country in 2016.
Polls predict Macron, a former economy minister, will win the May 7 run-off with about 59-60 percent. But the momentum has recently been with Le Pen, who has clawed back about five percentage points over the past week.
Russia's Security Council chief accused external powers of pushing Pyongyang and Seoul toward war.
The 15-member U.N. Security Council condemned North Korea's failed missile launch, but Russia got its way by arguing for the possibility of dialogue.
In Israel and the West Bank, private security guards are increasingly common, from tightly patrolled government buildings to illegal Jewish settlements.
The Federal Air Marshal Service has so far managed to evade budget cuts proposed by President Trump.
Trump's national security adviser HR McMaster is now in charge of the committee and added some new members.
Germany inaugurated its new Cyber and Information Space Command, a military division tasked with defending against and waging electronic warfare.
"Congress should know by now that when you come for the internet, the internet comes for you," one critic said.
NATO has planned to spend over $3.2 billion on a large boost to the 28-member military alliance's electronic and satellite communication defense systems.
Authorities won't confirm nor deny reports that a gate was left undefended while a policeman was being helped.
The U.K. has been on 'severe alert' since 2014, meaning an attack is highly likely.
The ban follows a similar U.S. order and was announced Tuesday.
The TSA's emergency amendment applies to devices larger than cell phones and smartphones.
The former president was also spotted ordering steak at his favorite Oahu restaurant, Buzz' Steakhouse in Kailua.
The popular messaging apps have closed the hole that left users' accounts open to being taken over by hackers.
Veterans of multiple presidential administrations, including John Kerry and Madeleine Albright, write that the revised order reinforces ISIS propaganda to disaffected Muslims.
Police said they had "serious indications from security sources" that there could be an attack.