Loubna Abidar, who played a prostitute in Moroccan drama Much Loved, banned in the north-African country, was attacked in Casablanca.
Photos of bird preservation militants attacked by furious, half-naked local man with a spade as they freed chaffinches from illegal traps go viral.
Internal probe finds staff on Thalys train, accused of leaving passengers to deal alone with gunman, had in fact showed "best possible" reaction.
The images, filmed by one of three US men who overpowered the gunman, shows him trussed inside the carriage and his bundle of weapons.
Arrested gunman's given identity is that of a 26-year-old Moroccan known to Spanish, French authorities for links to radical Islamist movement.
Police now describe the incident in a park at Reims in northern France as a fight between two rival girl gangs with no religious overtones.
The woman, 21, was sunbathing in a public park in Reims when a group of girls attacked her reportedly after a row over her simple clothing.
The Paris public prosecutor said one of three men arrested this week for plan to attack a French naval base admitted receiving orders from Syria.
Romain Ferrand, 16, recovering from a foot injury, said he was surrounded by a pack of wolves who dispersed after he fired his rifle in the air.
Former French president Sarkozy came under fire for singling out two non-white female ministers in a largely white government as incompetent.
The male victim was on a sail trip with friends off the French Pacific Ocean archipelago when a bull shark attacked him metres from their boat.
Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula announced death of Nasr bin Ali al-Ansi, who claimed his group organised attack on French magazine staff.
Also gunned down in the attack on a restaurant in the capital Bamako was a Belgian security officer with the EU delegation in Mali.
Combo, who has a Lebanese Christian father and a Moroccan Muslim mother, was attacked as he was putting up some art on a Paris street.
The attack by gunmen on the offices of Charlie Hebdo on Wednesday came almost nine years after the French satirical magazine found itself at the centre of a fierce controversy for first reproducing in France the so-called ‘Prophet Muhammad caricatures’ originally published in a Danish newspaper. Charlie Hebdo has since continued to publish cartoons that mock Islamic fundamentalism, prompting the anger of a section of Muslims in France and abroad, and which led to a devastating firebomb attack on its offices in 2011. The magazine has regularly defended its position as that of a satirical publication that is equally irreverent towards the hypocrisies of all religions. Dan Israel traces the bitter background to Wednesday’s horrific outrage.