PARIS — Three months after brothers Said and Cherif Kouachi stormed the offices of the French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo, killing 12 people, the alarm is still sounding — literally.
"It's a crime scene. We're not allowed to go in there to turn it off, " said Paul Moreira, a journalist and documentary maker who runs Premières Lignes, a TV production company. It is situated across the hall from where editor Stéphane Charbonnier, four cartoonists, the building's caretaker and six ...
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