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Anorak | Charlie Hebdo: a wonderful stand for freedom in photos

Charlie Hebdo: a wonderful stand for freedom in photos

by | 7th, January 2015

Several thousand Muslims marche through Paris, France, to protest against French newspapers that published cartoons of the Prophet Muhammad, Saturday, Feb. 11, 2006. The white sign in the center says in French "Respect of religions, liberty of expression, no contradiction". France's top national Muslim organization said it was launching legal action against the papers, with efforts likely focused on France Soir and Charlie-Hebdo. (AP Photo/Jacques Brinon)

A Muslim women holds a copy of the Islamic holy book the Quran, whilst demonstrating among several thousand other Muslims, to protest against French newspapers that published cartoons of the Prophet Muhammad, in Paris, France, Saturday, Feb. 11, 2006. France's top national Muslim organization said it was launching legal action against the papers, with efforts likely focused on France Soir and Charlie-Hebdo. (AP Photo/Jacques Brinon) Several Muslims stop to pray whilst marching through Paris, France, to protest against French newspapers that published cartoons of the Prophet Muhammad, Saturday, Feb. 11, 2006. The white sign in the center says in French "Respect of religions, liberty of expression, no contradiction". France's top national Muslim organization said it was launching legal action against the papers, with efforts likely focused on France Soir and Charlie-Hebdo. (AP Photo/Jacques Brinon) Charlie-Hebdo director Philippe Val arrives at a Paris court, Wednesday Feb. 7, 2007 to face charges with "publicly defaming a group of people because of their religion." The charge carries a possible six-month prison sentence and a fine of up to euro 22,000 (US Dlrs 28,530). The French satirical weekly defended itself in court against defamation charges over reprinting caricatures of the Prophet Muhammad in 2006 which stoked outrage and violence across the Islamic world. T Charlie-Hebdo director Philippe Val arrives at a Paris court, Wednesday Feb. 7, 2007 to face charges with “publicly defaming a group of people because of their religion.” The charge carries a possible six-month prison sentence and a fine of up to euro 22,000 (US Dlrs 28,530). The

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Posted: 7th, January 2015 | In: In Pictures, News Comment | Follow the Comments on our RSS feed: RSS 2.0 | TrackBack | Permalink