Venezuelan-born Ilich Ramirez Sanchez, 68, nicknamed Carlos the Jackal, who became one of the most notorious far-left terrorists during the 1970s and 1980s and who was already serving two life sentennces for terrorism in France, on Thursday lost his appeal before a Paris court againt a previous conviction for leading a hand grenade attack which killed two people and wounded 34 others in a shopping mall in the French capital in 1974.
Venezuelan-born Ilich Ramirez Sanchez, 67, dubbed Carlos the Jackal, already serving a life sentence for murdering two French intelligence officers, appeared in court in Paris on Monday accused of lobbing a hand grenade into a crowded Left Bank shopping centre in September 1974, killing two people and wounding 34 others.
The 64-year-old Venezuelan, who was once one of the world’s most wanted men, is already serving two life sentences.
Venezuelan terrorist Ilich Ramirez Sanchez, 64, serving two life sentences in France, was fined for verbally abusing a woman prison guard.
The hearing has begun of the Venezuelan terrorist's appeal against his conviction for the murders of 11 people in a series of bombings in the 1980s.
French court gives life sentence to self-styled revolutionary 'Carlos the Jackal' for organising four deadly attacks in France in the 1980s.
Feared terror mastermind Ilich Ramirez Sanchez, aka 'Carlos the Jackal', is on trial in Paris for four deadly 1980s bomb attacks in France.
Ilich Ramirez Sanchez, aka Carlos the Jackal, stands trial in France on Monday for 1980s bombings that killed 11 people and wounded nearly 200.