Jewish cartoonist Joann Sfar asked the internet not to pray for Paris. But his call should not be seen as an attack on religion, fellow cartoonist Lior Zaltzman writes.
Let us call the terror in Paris what it is: Islamic violent extremism. But it’s a tiny, fringe phenomenon in the massive Muslim world.
Institutional Jewish activities ground to halt in Paris for safety reasons and out of respect for the 129 people who died in several terrorist attacks that rocked the French capital on Friday.
Belgian police arrested three people on Saturday in raids in a poor, immigrant quarter of Brussels as they pursued emerging links between the Paris attacks and an Islamist bastion in France’s northern neighbor.
Will letting more refugees into Europe increase the chance of terror attacks like the one that hit Paris? The risks are real, Rex Brynen writes, but the memory of the Holocaust cautions us against focusing only on risks.
Hundreds of Israelis came to show solidarity with France this Saturday, after Friday’s tragic terror attacks.
Jewish organizations, politicians and celebrities were quick to show their support for France after the deadly attacks in Paris on Friday night.
Before Friday’s bloodbath at Paris’s Le Bataclan concert venue, this centrally-located hall from the 19th century had received numerous threats over pro-Israel events hosted there.
The New York Police Department said it had bolstered security at high-profile locations around the largest U.S. city on Friday in response to what officials believe were coordinated attacks in Paris which have killed at least 140 people.
Hyper Cacher, the kosher supermarket in Paris that suffered from a deadly hostage situation in January, reopened its doors on March 15th with the memories of the victims in mind.