On the eve of fourteen suspects’ court trials in the terrorist attack on the Charlie Hebdo and Kosher food market, the magazine releases drawings of Prophet Muhammad again.
Charlie Hebdo, the French satirical newspaper, , whose offices in Paris were attacked in 2015 is reprinting the controversial caricatures of Islam‘s Prophet Muhammad that the terrorists who opened fire on its editorial staff cited as their motivation.
Fourteen accused face trial in the Charlie Hebdo Attacks:
The move was proclaimed on Tuesday, every day before thirteen men and a girl defendant of providing the attackers with weapons and supplying persist trial on charges of a terrorist act on Wed. In a writing in the week incidental to the offensive caricatures, the paper said the drawings “belong to history, and history cannot be erased or rewritten”.
Terrorists attacked Charlie Hebdo’s Paris office in 2015, following them printing the Prophet’s pictures:
In January 2015, attacks against Charlie Hebdo and, 2 days later, a kosher food market, touched off the wave of killings claimed by the ISIL (ISIS) armed cluster across Europe. Seventeen folks died within the attacks – twelve of them at the editorial offices – besides all 3 attackers. The attackers, brothers Cherif and aforesaid Kouachi, claimed their attack on the newspaper within the name of a terrorist organization. As they left the scene at Charlie Hebdo, they killed a wounded peace officer and drove away. Two days later, a jail acquaintance of theirs stormed a kosher food market on the eve of the mortal rest day, claiming allegiance to ISIL. Four hostages were killed throughout the attack. The Kouachi brothers had by then holed up in a very printing workplace with another surety. All three terrorists were executed in near-simultaneous police raids. The food market aggressor, Amedy Coulibaly, conjointly killed a young police officer. The call to republish the cartoons are going to be seen by some as an unwilling gesture in defense of free expression. However, others may even see it as a revived provocation by a publication that has long courted dissertation with its sarcastic attacks on the faith.