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The terrorist attacks in Paris on Friday could be an early harbinger of a new, more professional kind of terrorist attack leveled against the West.

Social activist Rokhaya Diallo says that French Muslims shouldn't be expected to answer for the violence in Paris because of their religion — and that they have felt the pain of the attacks, as well.

Mallory Ortberg of The Toast will fill almost decade-old shoes for Slate's popular advice column, but not without getting advice first. Before she pays it forward, we seek her words on a timely issue.

More than 120 people have been killed and 350 injured in a series of terrorist attacks in Paris. The assault left Parisians in a state of shock, feeling under siege even a day later.

The Mormon church recently made a policy preventing children of same-sex couples from getting baptized. The move has exposed a rift among Mormons — and made for some difficult decisions.

Eyewitnesses at sites across Paris — inside soccer stadiums, trapped inside cafes or blocked from heading home — describe chaos, confusion and carnage during the coordinated terrorist attacks Friday.

Eyewitnesses at sites across Paris — inside soccer stadiums, trapped inside cafes or blocked from heading home — describe chaos, confusion and carnage during the coordinated terrorist attacks Friday.

Eyewitnesses at sites across Paris — inside soccer stadiums, trapped inside cafes or blocked from heading home — describe chaos, confusion and carnage during the coordinated terrorist attacks Friday.

Eyewitnesses at sites across Paris — inside soccer stadiums, trapped inside cafes or blocked from heading home — describe chaos, confusion and carnage during the coordinated terrorist attacks Friday.

Eyewitnesses at sites across Paris — inside soccer stadiums, trapped inside cafes or blocked from heading home — describe chaos, confusion and carnage during the coordinated terrorist attacks Friday.

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