Wednesday, January 7, 2015

Gun Attack on Charlie Hebdo Magazine that Insult Prophet Muhammad Kills 12

Gun Attack on Charlie Hebdo Magazine that Insult Prophet Muhammad Kills 12.
Insulting Prophet Muhammad is not a wise thing to do. Just make a draw of Prophet Muhammad even as a handsome person is already forbidden. It is considered as heresy. Insulting. You could imagine if some people draw prophet in insulting way.
"It's just a cartoon!" maybe that's what the Charlie Hebdo's cartoonists think. But for the shooters, it's better you shoot them right in the head than making insulting cartoon of prophet Muhammad.
The shooters are the Islamists that went Jihad to Syria. Many of Jihadits from France, Germany, Britain etc go to Syria while some of them are still living in their country. They have many weapons. So, they could act not only in Syria, but also in France, Germany, even USA.

If Charlie Hebdo's cartoonists draw the cartoons just to make the Muslims angry, they did it.

What is Charlie Hebdo, the provocative satirical newspaper attacked by gunmen in Paris?

A photo taken March 15, 2006, shows members of the French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo, including cartoonists Cabu left, Charb, second from left, Tignous, fourth from left, and Honore, fifth from left, in front of the then-headquarters of the weekly in Paris. (Joel Saget/Agence France-Presse via Getty Images)
In 2012, a cartoon appeared in the pages of Charlie Hebdo depicting the prophet Muhammad naked and crouching. It was a shot across the bow, a message that the weekly newspaper would not be intimidated into softening its critiques of extremists. Just a year earlier, the satirical paper’s headquarters were destroyed in a firebomb attack.

Youngest Suspect in Charlie Hebdo Attack Turns Himself In, 2 Others Sought

Kouachi, along with six others, was sentenced in May 2008 to 3 years in prison for terrorism in Paris. All seven men were accused of sending about a dozen young Frenchmen to join Abu Musab al-Zarqawi, the leader of Al Qaeda in Iraq, after funneling them through radical religious establishments in Syria and Egypt. French authorities believed Kouachi had been planning to go to Syria for training in 2005.

Charlie Hebdo: Gun attack on French magazine kills 12

Gunmen have shot dead 12 people at the Paris office of French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo in an apparent militant Islamist attack.

Four of the magazine's well-known cartoonists, including its editor, were among those killed, as well as two police officers.
Charlie Hebdo editor Stephane Charbonnier, 47, had received death threats in the past and was living under police protection.

French media have named the three other cartoonists killed in the attack as Cabu, Tignous and Wolinski, as well as Charlie Hebdo contributor and French economist Bernard Maris.

Charlie Hebdo attack: Police release suspects' names, photos

No comments:

Post a Comment