Photos: Global I Am Charlie rallies show support for free speech

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Journalists of international press agency Agence France-Presse (AFP) hold signs reading "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) at their headquarters in Paris as they observe a minute of silence on January 8, 2015 for the victims of an attack by armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris on January 7 which left at least 12 dead and many others injured. France observed a minute of silence Thursday, broken only by church bells, in honour of the 12 people killed by apparent jihadists at a magazine known for publishing cartoons deemed offensive to Islam. At midday (1100 GMT), crowds of people stood silently in public squares, schools and outside official buildings. Bells tolled at Paris' Notre Dame cathedral and in churches across the country. AFP PHOTO / LOIC VENANCE
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A sign reading "Je Suis Charlie" (I Am Charlie) is displayed at the booth of La Poste, the French national postal service on January 7, 2015 at the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas, Nevada in solidarity with the victims of the shooting at the Paris office of the satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo by three gunman that took the lives of at least 12 people. AFP PHOTO / ROBYN BECK
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Members of Sydney's French community gather in the heart of the city to hold aloft banners reading "Je Suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) on January 8, 2015, in tribute to the victims killed after gunmen opened fire in the offices of French satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo in Paris the day before. The vigil, just metres from where two hostages and a gunman died after a cafe siege in Sydney's Martin Place less than a month ago, saw many French and Australians carrying white and black "Je Suis Charlie" placards. AFP PHOTO/Peter PARKS
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Members of Sydney's French community gather in the heart of the city to hold aloft banners reading "Je Suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) on January 8, 2015, in tribute to the victims killed after gunmen opened fire in the offices of French satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo in Paris the day before. The vigil, just metres from where two hostages and a gunman died after a cafe siege in Sydney's Martin Place less than a month ago, saw many French and Australians carrying white and black "Je Suis Charlie" placards. AFP PHOTO/Peter PARKS
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Members of Sydney's French community gather in the heart of the city to hold aloft banners reading "Je Suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) on January 8, 2015, in tribute to the victims killed after gunmen opened fire in the offices of French satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo in Paris the day before. The vigil, just metres from where two hostages and a gunman died after a cafe siege in Sydney's Martin Place less than a month ago, saw many French and Australians carrying white and black "Je Suis Charlie" placards. AFP PHOTO/Peter PARKS
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People hold up signs reading "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) during a gathering at the Place des Cocotiers, in Noumea, New Caledonia, on January 8, 2015, to pay homage to the victims of an attack on January 7 by armed gunmen on the offices of the French satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo which left 12 dead. France's prime minister said on January 8 that several people had been detained in the hunt for two brothers suspected of gunning down 12 people in an Islamist assault on a satirical weekly that shocked the country. AFP PHOTO / THEO ROUBY
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European Parliament members hold signs reading "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) as they hold a minute of silence at the European Parliament in Brussels on January 8, 2015, for the victims of the January 7 attack against French satirical weekly newspaper Charlie Hebdo which left 12 people dead. A stunned and outraged France began a national day of mourning on January 8, as security forces desperately hunted two brothers suspected of gunning down 12 people in an Islamist assault on a satirical weekly, the country's bloodiest attack in half a century. AFP PHOTO / EMMANUEL DUNAND
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People gather with umbrellas under the rain and hold signs reading "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) as European Parliament members hold a minute of silence at the European Parliament in Brussels on January 8, 2015, for the victims of the January 7 attack against French satirical weekly newspaper Charlie Hebdo which left 12 people dead. A stunned and outraged France began a national day of mourning on January 8, as security forces desperately hunted two brothers suspected of gunning down 12 people in an Islamist assault on a satirical weekly, the country's bloodiest attack in half a century. AFP PHOTO / EMMANUEL DUNAND
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A man holds a sign reading "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) and "No to extremist murderers" as people observe a minute of silence in front of the Eiffel Tower in Paris on January 8, 2015 for the victims of an attack by armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris on January 7 which left at least 12 dead and many others injured. France observed a minute of silence Thursday, broken only by church bells, in honour of the 12 people killed by apparent jihadists at a magazine known for publishing cartoons deemed offensive to Islam. At midday (1100 GMT), crowds of people stood silently in public squares, schools and outside official buildings. Bells tolled at Paris' Notre Dame cathedral and in churches across the country. AFP PHOTO / BERTRAND GUAY
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Journalists of international press agency Agence France-Presse (AFP) hold signs reading "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) at their headquarters in Paris as they observe a minute of silence on January 8, 2015 for the victims of an attack by armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris on January 7 which left at least 12 dead and many others injured. France observed a minute of silence Thursday, broken only by church bells, in honour of the 12 people killed by apparent jihadists at a magazine known for publishing cartoons deemed offensive to Islam. At midday (1100 GMT), crowds of people stood silently in public squares, schools and outside official buildings. Bells tolled at Paris' Notre Dame cathedral and in churches across the country. AFP PHOTO / LOIC VENANCE
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A sign reads "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) at La Defense in Paris before the nation observed a minute of silence on January 8, 2015 for the victims of an attack by armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris on January 7 which left at least 12 dead and many others injured. France observed a minute of silence on January 8, broken only by church bells, in honour of the 12 people killed by apparent jihadists at a magazine known for publishing cartoons deemed offensive to Islam. At midday (1100 GMT), crowds of people stood silently in public squares, schools and outside official buildings. Bells tolled at Paris' Notre Dame cathedral and in churches across the country. AFP PHOTO / ERIC PIERMONT
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A sign reads "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) at La Defense in Paris before the nation observed a minute of silence on January 8, 2015 for the victims of an attack by armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris on January 7 which left at least 12 dead and many others injured. France observed a minute of silence on January 8, broken only by church bells, in honour of the 12 people killed by apparent jihadists at a magazine known for publishing cartoons deemed offensive to Islam. At midday (1100 GMT), crowds of people stood silently in public squares, schools and outside official buildings. Bells tolled at Paris' Notre Dame cathedral and in churches across the country. AFP PHOTO / ERIC PIERMONT
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Journalists of international press agency Agence France-Presse (AFP) hold signs reading "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) at their headquarters in Paris as they observe a minute of silence on January 8, 2015 for the victims of an attack by armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris on January 7 which left at least 12 dead and many others injured. France observed a minute of silence Thursday, broken only by church bells, in honour of the 12 people killed by apparent jihadists at a magazine known for publishing cartoons deemed offensive to Islam. At midday (1100 GMT), crowds of people stood silently in public squares, schools and outside official buildings. Bells tolled at Paris' Notre Dame cathedral and in churches across the country. AFP PHOTO / LOIC VENANCE
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Journalists of international press agency Agence France-Presse (AFP) hold signs reading "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) at their headquarters in Paris as they observe a minute of silence on January 8, 2015 for the victims of an attack by armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris on January 7 which left at least 12 dead and many others injured. France observed a minute of silence Thursday, broken only by church bells, in honour of the 12 people killed by apparent jihadists at a magazine known for publishing cartoons deemed offensive to Islam. At midday (1100 GMT), crowds of people stood silently in public squares, schools and outside official buildings. Bells tolled at Paris' Notre Dame cathedral and in churches across the country. AFP PHOTO / LOIC VENANCE
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Journalists of international press agency Agence France-Presse (AFP) hold signs reading "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) at their headquarters in Paris as they observe a minute of silence on January 8, 2015 for the victims of an attack by armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris on January 7 which left at least 12 dead and many others injured. France observed a minute of silence Thursday, broken only by church bells, in honour of the 12 people killed by apparent jihadists at a magazine known for publishing cartoons deemed offensive to Islam. At midday (1100 GMT), crowds of people stood silently in public squares, schools and outside official buildings. Bells tolled at Paris' Notre Dame cathedral and in churches across the country. AFP PHOTO / LOIC VENANCE
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People hold signs reading "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) place de la Bourse in Paris as they observe a minute of silence on January 8, 2015 for the victims of an attack by armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris on January 7 which left at least 12 dead and many others injured. France observed a minute of silence Thursday, broken only by church bells, in honour of the 12 people killed by apparent jihadists at a magazine known for publishing cartoons deemed offensive to Islam. At midday (1100 GMT), crowds of people stood silently in public squares, schools and outside official buildings. Bells tolled at Paris' Notre Dame cathedral and in churches across the country. AFP PHOTO / LOIC VENANCE
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Pens and pencils are placed next to a sign reading "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) in the central square of the French eastern city of Strasbourg on January 8, 2015, to pay tribute to the victims of an attack by armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris on January 7 which left at least 12 dead and many others injured. France observed a minute of silence on January 8, broken only by church bells, in honour of the 12 people killed by apparent jihadists at a magazine known for publishing cartoons deemed offensive to Islam. At midday (1100 GMT), crowds of people stood silently in public squares, schools and outside official buildings. Bells tolled at Paris' Notre Dame cathedral and in churches across the country. AFP PHOTO / PATRICK HERTZOG
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Journalists of international press agency Agence France-Presse (AFP) hold signs reading "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) at their headquarters in Paris as they observe a minute of silence on January 8, 2015 for the victims of an attack by armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris on January 7 which left at least 12 dead and many others injured. France observed a minute of silence Thursday, broken only by church bells, in honour of the 12 people killed by apparent jihadists at a magazine known for publishing cartoons deemed offensive to Islam. At midday (1100 GMT), crowds of people stood silently in public squares, schools and outside official buildings. Bells tolled at Paris' Notre Dame cathedral and in churches across the country. AFP PHOTO / DOMINIQUE FAGET
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Peope put up a banner reading "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) featuring the portraits of late Charlie Hebdo editor Stephane Charbonnier (aka Charb), late French cartoonists Georges Wolinski, Jean Cabut (aka Cabu), Bernard Verlhac (aka Tignous), Philippe Honore (aka Honore) and Charlie Hebdo's late deputy chief editor Bernard Maris in Nice, southeastern France on January 8, 2015, after armed gunmen attacked the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris on January 7, leaving 12 dead. A stunned and outraged France was in mourning yesterday, as security forces desperately hunted two brothers suspected of gunning down 12 people in an Islamist attack on a satirical weekly. AFP PHOTO / VALERY HACHE
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The words "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) are displayed on a Velib' bike-sharing station in Paris on January 8, 2015, as people observe a minute of silence for the victims of an attack by armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris on January 7 which left 12 people dead. French security forces desperately hunted two brothers suspected of gunning down 12 people in an Islamist attack on a satirical weekly, as a stunned and outraged France fell silent to mourn the victims. AFP PHOTO LOIC VENANCE
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A combination of images taken on January 7, 2015 from the satirical weekly newspaper website Charlie Hebdo reads "Je Suis Charlie" in various languages. Heavily armed gunmen shouting Islamist slogans stormed the Charlie Hebdo Paris office on January 7 and shot dead 12 people in the deadliest attack in France in four decades. Police launched a massive manhunt for the masked attackers who reportedly hijacked a car and sped off, running over a pedestrian and shooting at officers. AFP PHOTO / CHARLIE HEBDO= RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / CHARLIE HEBDO" - NO MARKETING NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS =
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Candles are placed next to a sign reading 'Je suis Charlie' (I am Charlie) and a pen in La Rochelle on January 7, 2015, as people gathered to pay tribute to the twelve people killed in an attack by two armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris. A stunned and outraged France was in mourning on January 8, as security forces desperately hunted two brothers suspected of gunning down 12 people in an Islamist attack on a satirical weekly. AFP PHOTO / XAVIER LEOTY
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The words "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) are displayed in the windows of the headquarters of Belgian newspaper Le Soir on January 8, 2015 in Brussels, in commemoration of the victims of deadly attack by armed gunmen on the Paris offices of French satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo the day before. A stunned and outraged France began a national day of mourning on January 8, as security forces desperately hunted two brothers suspected of gunning down 12 people in an Islamist assault on a satirical weekly, the country's bloodiest attack in half a century. AFP PHOTO / BELGA / NICOLAS MAETERLINCK
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Pens reading "Expression, Freedom, speech" are placed next to candles, in the city center of Rennes, western France, on January 8, 2015, a day after two gunmen killed 12 people in an Islamist attack at Charlie Hebdo's editorial office in Paris. The massacre, the country's bloodiest attack in half a century, triggered poignant and spontaneous demonstrations of solidarity around the world. Charlie Hebdo is famed for its irreverent views of religion and its decision to publish controversial cartoons of the prophet Mohammed. AFP PHOTO / DAMIEN MEYER
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A woman lights a candle near a placard reading "I am Charlie", in the city center of Rennes, western France, on January 8, 2015, a day after two gunmen killed 12 people in an Islamist attack at Charlie Hebdo's editorial office in Paris. The massacre, the country's bloodiest attack in half a century, triggered poignant and spontaneous demonstrations of solidarity around the world. Charlie Hebdo is famed for its irreverent views of religion and its decision to publish controversial cartoons of the prophet Mohammed. AFP PHOTO / DAMIEN MEYER
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Candles, sheets of paper and pens are placed in the city center of Rennes, western France, on January 8, 2015, a day after two gunmen killed 12 people in an Islamist attack at Charlie Hebdo's editorial office in Paris. The massacre, the country's bloodiest attack in half a century, triggered poignant and spontaneous demonstrations of solidarity around the world. Charlie Hebdo is famed for its irreverent views of religion and its decision to publish controversial cartoons of the prophet Mohammed. AFP PHOTO / DAMIEN MEYER
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A Gendarmerie criminal identification van is parked in front of an Avia gas station in Villers-Cotterets, north-east of Paris, as gendarmes investigate on January 8, 2015, where the two armed suspects from the attack on French satirical weekly newspaper Charlie Hebdo were spotted in a gray Clio. French security forces deployed on January 8 in a northern town where two brothers suspected of having gunned down 12 people in an Islamist attack on satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo abandoned their car, a police source said. Cherif Kouachi, 32, a jihadist well-known to police, and his brother Said, 34, were spotted by the manager of a petrol station in the town about an hour's drive northeast of Paris, who after being robbed "formally identified" the two men. AFP PHOTO / FRANCOIS NASCIMBENI
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A person lights a candles next to a placard reading "Ink must flow not blood. RIP" during a vigil held on the Place de Republique (Republic square) in Paris, on January 8, 2015, as a tribute to the 12 people killed by two gunmen at the French weekly newspaper Charlie Hebdo's editorial office. The massacre occuring on January 7 is the country's bloodiest attack in half a century that triggered poignant and spontaneous demonstrations of solidarity around the world. Charlie Hebdo is famed for its irreverent views of religion and its decision to publish controversial cartoons of the prophet Mohammed. AFP PHOTO / KENZO TRIBOUILLARD
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Candles, pens, and a sheet of paper reading "I am Charlie" are placed at the Place de Republique (Republic square) in Paris, on January 8, 2015, a day after two gunmen killed 12 people in an Islamist attack at Charlie Hebdo's editorial office in Paris. The massacre, the country's bloodiest attack in half a century, triggered poignant and spontaneous demonstrations of solidarity around the world. Charlie Hebdo is famed for its irreverent views of religion and its decision to publish controversial cartoons of the prophet Mohammed. AFP PHOTO / KENZO TRIBOUILLARD
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French soldiers patrol in front of the Eiffel Tower on January 8, 2015 in Paris as the capital was placed under the highest alert status a day after heavily armed gunmen shouting Islamist slogans stormed French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo and shot dead at least 12 people in the deadliest attack in France in four decades. A huge manhunt for two brothers suspected of massacring 12 people in an Islamist attack at a satirical French weekly zeroed in on a northern town Thursday after the discovery of one of the getaway cars. As thousands of police tightened their net, the country marked a rare national day of mourning for Wednesday's bloodbath at Charlie Hebdo magazine in Paris, the worst terrorist attack in France for half a century. AFP PHOTO / BERTRAND GUAY
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TOPSHOTSThe lettering "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) is displayed on the roof of the German Axel Springer publishing group headquarters in Berlin on January 8, 2015 in commemoration of the victims of an attack by armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris on January 7 which left at least 12 dead and many others injured. AFP PHOTO / DPA / STEPHANIE PILICK
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People hold signs reading "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) as they stand under the rain with umbrellas in front of Notre-Dame Cathedral on January 8, 2015 in Paris during a nationwide minute of silence for the victims of an attack by armed gunmen at the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris the day before killing at least 12 people and many others injured. France observed a minute of silence today, broken only by church bells, in honour of the 12 people killed by apparent jihadists at a magazine known for publishing cartoons deemed offensive to Islam. At midday (1100 GMT), crowds of people stood silently in public squares, schools and outside official buildings. Bells tolled at Paris' Notre Dame cathedral and in churches across the country. AFP PHOTO / MATTHIEU ALEXANDRE
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People hold posters with the words "Je Suis Charlie" (I Am Charlie) outside the Newseum January 7, 2015 in Washington, DC in solidarity with the victims of the shooting at the Paris office of the satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo by three gunman that took the lives of 12 people. AFP PHOTO / BRENDAN SMIALOWSKI
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The First Amendment to the US Constitution is seen on the wall as a woman holds a sign with the words "Je Suis Charlie" (I Am Charlie) outside the Newseum January 7, 2015 in Washington, DC in solidarity with the victims of the shooting at the Paris office of the satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo by three gunman that took the lives of 12 people. AFP PHOTO / BRENDAN SMIALOWSKI
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People hold the French national flag and posters with the words "Je Suis Charlie" (I Am Charlie) outside the Newseum January 7, 2015 in Washington, DC in solidarity with the victims of the shooting at the Paris office of the satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo by three gunman that took the lives of 12 people. AFP PHOTO / BRENDAN SMIALOWSKI
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People holding banners reading "Je Suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) take part in an event in Beijing on January 8, 2015, in tribute to the twelve people killed the day before in an attack by two armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris. The massacre, the country's bloodiest attack in half a century, triggered poignant and spontaneous demonstrations of solidarity around the world. Charlie Hebdo is famed for its irreverent views of religion and its decision to publish controversial cartoons of the prophet Mohammed. AFP PHOTO / WANG ZHAO
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A man lights a candle next to a poster reading "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) in front of the French embassy on January 7, 2015 in Berlin to express solidarity with employees of the French satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo that has been target of an attack by unknown gunmen. German Chancellor Angela Merkel condemned the "despicable" attack on Charlie Hebdo that left at least 12 people dead in a condolence letter to President Francois Hollande. AFP PHOTO / JOHN MACDOUGALL
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The lettering "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) is displayed on the roof of German Axel Springer publishing group headquarters in Berlin on January 8, 2015 in commemoration of the victims of an attack by armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris on January 7 which left at least 12 dead and many others injured. AFP PHOTO / DPA / STEPHANIE PILICK +++ GERMANY OUT
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People hold placards reading "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) in Copenhagen on January 8, 2015 during a minute of silence in front of the French Embassy in commemoration of the victims of an attack by armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris on January 7 which left at least 12 dead and many others injured. The massacre, the country's bloodiest attack in half a century, triggered poignant and spontaneous demonstrations of solidarity around the world. Charlie Hebdo is famed for its irreverent views of religion and its decision to publish controversial cartoons of the prophet Mohammed, first released by Jyllands-Posten in 2005. AFP PHOTO / SCANPIX DENMARK / NIELS AHLMANN OLESEN +++ DENMARK OUT
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Flowers and candles are placed next to a placard reading 'Je suis Charlie' (I am Charlie) outside the French embassy in Berlin on January 8, 2015, in commemoration of the victims of an attack by armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris on January 7 which left at least 12 dead and many others injured. AFP PHOTO / ODD ANDERSEN
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Romanian President Klaus Iohannis observes a moment of silence after signing the book of condolences in front of a placard reading 'Je suis Charlie' (I am Charlie) outside of French embassy in Bucharest on January 8, 2014 for the victims of an attack by armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris on January 7, which left at least 12 dead and many others injured. AFP PHOTO / DANIEL MIHAILESCU
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People hold candles and placards reading 'Je suis Charlie' (I am Charlie) in front of the French embassy in Helsinki on January 8, 2015, in commemoration of the victims of an attack by armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris on January 7, which left at least 12 dead and many others injured. AFP PHOTO / LEHTIKUVA / JUSSI NUKARI +++ FINLAND OUT
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A woman holds a smartphone displaying the lettering 'Je suis Charlie' (I am Charlie) in front of the French embassy in Helsinki on January 8, 2015, in commemoration of the victims of an attack by armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris on January 7, which left at least 12 dead and many others injured. AFP PHOTO / LEHTIKUVA / JUSSI NUKARI +++ FINLAND OUT
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(L-R) France's Jean Guillaume Beatrix, Simon Desthieux, Quentin Fillon Maillett and Simon Fourcade hold a placard reading 'Je suis Charlie' (I am Charlie) in commemoration of the victims of an attack by armed gunmen on the offices of French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris on January 7 during the winner's ceremony of the men's 4 x 7,5 km relay event of the IBU Biathlon World Cup in Oberhof, eastern Germany, on January 8, 2015. The team of Russia won the race ahead of team Norway (2nd) and team France (3rd). AFP PHOTO / ROBERT MICHAEL
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A man signs a book in front of the French embassy on January 8, 2015 in Rome before a gathering in remembrance of the victims of an attack against Charlie Hebdo satirical weekly which killed 12 people in Paris yesterday. AFP PHOTO / ALBERTO PIZZOLI