Charlie Hebdo Charlie Hebdo

Pamela Geller is interviewed at The Associated Press on Thursday. Geller was the organizer of a controversial cartoon contest about the Prophet Muhammad in Texas last weekend where two men started shooting before they were killed by police. Mark Lennihan/AP hide caption

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Mark Lennihan/AP

Jean-Baptiste Thoret, Charlie Hebdo's film critic, speaks at a news conference in Washington on May 1. Thoret will receive, on behalf of Charlie Hebdo, the PEN American Center's Freedom of Expression Courage Award in New York on Tuesday. Andrew Caballero-Reynolds/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Andrew Caballero-Reynolds/AFP/Getty Images

'Charlie Hebdo' Staffer Pushes Back Against Writers' Opposition To Award

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Stephane "Charb" Charbonnier, the late editor of Charlie Hebdo, is seen in September 2012. PEN American Center's decision to give the French satirical magazine its annual Freedom of Expression Courage Award has prompted six writers to withdraw from the annual event. Michel Euler/AP hide caption

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Michel Euler/AP

Stephane "Charb" Charbonnier, editor of Charlie Hebdo, is seen on Sept.19, 2012. The late editor takes on politicians, the media and "Islamophobia" in a posthumously published book completed two days before he was killed Jan. 7. Michel Euler/AP hide caption

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Michel Euler/AP

A drone is displayed Wednesday at Paris store Azur Modelisme. Law enforcement officials in the city are concerned about recent unexplained drone fly-bys of high-security sites, including the Eiffel Tower and the U.S. embassy. Eleanor Beardsley/NPR hide caption

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Eleanor Beardsley/NPR

French Authorities Pursue Drones Spotted Near Sensitive Sites

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French comedian Dieudonne M'Bala M'Bala arrives for his trial at the courthouse in Paris on Jan. 28. He goes on trial again today on charges of "defending terrorism," following remarks he made on Facebook after the deadly attack on the satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo. Caroline Blumberg /EPA/Landov hide caption

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Caroline Blumberg /EPA/Landov

Cherif Kouachi, one of the brothers responsible for the Charlie Hebdo attacks, spent 20 months in Fleury-Merogis prison just outside Paris, where he crossed paths with a radical imam with ties to Osama bin Laden.This photo shows the men's building in May 2014. Charles Platiau/Reuters/Landov hide caption

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Charles Platiau/Reuters/Landov

French Prisons Prove To Be Effective Incubators For Islamic Extremism

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A police photo showing Said Kouachi from an arrest some time before the Jan. 7 attack on the French magazine. Said, who was killed by police two days after the attack, was reportedly secretly buried in his hometown of Reims. Uncredited/AP hide caption

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Uncredited/AP