Rindieron homenaje a víctimas de atentado contra Charlie Hebdo (Fotos) | 800Noticias
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El presidente francés François Hollande inauguró este martes tres placas en recuerdo de las víctimas de los atentados de enero de 2015 en París, la primera de una serie de ceremonias para conmemorar los ataques yihadistas que dejaron 17 muertos.

El jefe de Estado desveló primero una placa “en memoria de las víctimas del atentado terrorista contra la libertad de expresión” en la antigua sede de la revista satírica Charlie Hebdo.

Police officers stand near the message "I am Ahmed" painted on the ground on January 5, 2016 during a ceremony to unveil a commemorative plaque at the site where policeman Ahmed Merabet was killed during the last year's January attack in Paris. A total of 17 people were killed in the three days of attacks dubbed "France's 9/11", marking the start of a string of jihadist strikes in the country that culminated in November's massacre in Paris. / AFP / JOEL SAGET

En el ataque, cometido el 7 de enero, por los hermanos yihadistas Said y Cherif Kouachi, murieron once personas.

A picture taken on January 5, 2016 near Paris shows a commemorative plaque outside the Hyper Cacher, a kosher supermarket, during a ceremony to pay tribute to the victims of the terrorist attack on the supermarket on January 9, 2015. French President Francois Hollande today kicked off a week of commemorations marking the jihadist rampage in Paris that began with an assault on satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo and lasted three days, claiming 17 lives. The president and mayor unveiled a plaque at the Hyper Cacher, in an eastern suburb where four Jews -- three shoppers and an employee -- were killed during a horrifying hostage drama. / AFP / POOL / IAN LANGSDON/POOL

El jefe de Estado desveló una tercera placa cerca del supermercado kósher del este de París

French President Francois Hollande (C), French Prime Minister Manuel Valls (3rd R) and Mayor of Paris Anne Hidalgo (R) stand at attention after unveiling in Paris on January 5, 2016 a commemorative plaque outside the Hyper Cacher, a kosher supermarket, during a ceremony to pay tribute to the victims of the attack on the supermarket on January 9, 2015. French President Francois Hollande today kicked off a week of commemorations marking the jihadist rampage in Paris that began with an assault on satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo and lasted three days, claiming 17 lives. The president and mayor unveiled a plaque at the Hyper Cacher, in an eastern suburb where four Jews -- three shoppers and an employee -- were killed during a horrifying hostage drama. / AFP / POOL / IAN LANGSDON

Las tres ceremonias fueron muy breves y se respetó un minuto de silencio en presencia de las familias de las víctimas

French President Francois Hollande (C), French Prime Minister Manuel Valls (L) and Mayor of Paris Anne Hidalgo (R) arrive to unveil in Paris on January 5, 2016 a commemorative plaque outside the Hyper Cacher, a kosher supermarket, during a ceremony to pay tribute to the victims of the attack on the supermarket on January 9, 2015. French President Francois Hollande today kicked off a week of commemorations marking the jihadist rampage in Paris that began with an assault on satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo and lasted three days, claiming 17 lives. The president and mayor unveiled a plaque at the Hyper Cacher, in an eastern suburb where four Jews -- three shoppers and an employee -- were killed during a horrifying hostage drama. / AFP / POOL / IAN LANGSDON

French President Francois Hollande (C) and Paris Mayor Anne Hidalgo unveil a commemorative plaque on January 5, 2016 during a ceremony at the site where policeman Ahmed Merabet was killed during the last year's January attack in Paris. A total of 17 people were killed in the three days of attacks dubbed "France's 9/11", marking the start of a string of jihadist strikes in the country that culminated in November's massacre in Paris. / AFP / POOL / BENOIT TESSIER

French President Francois Hollande (C) and Paris Mayor Anne Hidalgo attend a ceremony to unveil a commemorative plaque at the site where policeman Ahmed Merabet was killed during the last year's January attack in Paris on January 5, 2016. A total of 17 people were killed in the three days of attacks dubbed "France's 9/11", marking the start of a string of jihadist strikes in the country that culminated in November's massacre in Paris. / AFP / POOL / BENOIT TESSIER

A wreath of flowers from the French President and Paris Mayor is seen January 5, 2016 during a ceremony to unveil a commemorative plaque to pay tribute to the victims of the last year's January attacks outside the former offices of French weekly satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris. A total of 17 people were killed in the three days of attacks dubbed "France's 9/11", marking the start of a string of jihadist strikes in the country that culminated in November's massacre in Paris. / AFP / POOL / BENOIT TESSIER

Photographers and cameramen take pictures of the message "I am Ahmed" painted on the ground on January 5, 2016 during a ceremony to unveil a commemorative plaque at the site where policeman Ahmed Merabet was killed during the last year's January attack in Paris. A total of 17 people were killed in the three days of attacks dubbed "France's 9/11", marking the start of a string of jihadist strikes in the country that culminated in November's massacre in Paris. / AFP / JOEL SAGET

Police officers stand near the message "I am Ahmed" painted on the ground on January 5, 2016 during a ceremony to unveil a commemorative plaque at the site where policeman Ahmed Merabet was killed during the last year's January attack in Paris. A total of 17 people were killed in the three days of attacks dubbed "France's 9/11", marking the start of a string of jihadist strikes in the country that culminated in November's massacre in Paris. / AFP / JOEL SAGET

The message "I am Ahmed" is painted on the ground on January 5, 2016 after a ceremony to unveil a commemorative plaque at the site where policeman Ahmed Merabet was killed during the last year's January attack in Paris. A total of 17 people were killed in the three days of attacks dubbed "France's 9/11", marking the start of a string of jihadist strikes in the country that culminated in November's massacre in Paris. / AFP / JOEL SAGET

French President Francois Hollande (C), French Prime Minister Manuel Valls (3rd R) and Mayor of Paris Anne Hidalgo (R) stand at attention after unveiling in Paris on January 5, 2016 a commemorative plaque outside the Hyper Cacher, a kosher supermarket, during a ceremony to pay tribute to the victims of the attack on the supermarket on January 9, 2015. French President Francois Hollande today kicked off a week of commemorations marking the jihadist rampage in Paris that began with an assault on satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo and lasted three days, claiming 17 lives. The president and mayor unveiled a plaque at the Hyper Cacher, in an eastern suburb where four Jews -- three shoppers and an employee -- were killed during a horrifying hostage drama. / AFP / POOL / IAN LANGSDON

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