The two brothers who killed 12 people last week in a shooting attack on the French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo have been buried, more than a week after the massacre.
- Je Suis Kouachi: In the Paris Suburb Where No One Went to the March, 'Charlie' Is No Rally Cry
- Are Europe's Open Borders a Terrorist's Paradise?
- The Lesson From France: 'No' to the Politics of Fear
- Al-Qaida Proved in Paris That It’s Still a Greater Threat to the West Than ISIS
- Charlie Hebdo Printing 7 Million Copies of First Post-massacre Issue
Cherif Kouachi was buried late Saturday night in the northwestern Paris suburb of Gennevilliers, without any mourners in attendance – including his wife.
Mayor Patrice Leclerc said he had no choice but to allow Kouachi's burial, but asked that his grave be unmarked to prevent the burial place from becoming a "place of pilgrimage."
Kouachi's brother Said was buried Friday night in Reims, also in an unmarked grave.
The two brothers led police on a three-day manhunt before being cornered at a printing house near Charles de Gaulle Airport.
On Friday, French police arrested a dozen people suspected of assisting the Kouachi brothers.
The arrests made in the region south of Paris including Montrouge, where a young policewoman was killed in the attacks, were in connection with suspected "logistical support" for the shootings, an official said.