NAN11. NANTES (FRANCE), 01/13/2015.- View of packages of copies of the next issue of the weekly “Charlie Hebdo” today, Tuesday, January 13, 2015, at the distribution center in Nantes (France ). The edition, which will hit the newsstands tomorrow, vindicates the provocative tone that I always distinguished? to its pages showing Muhammad again on its cover, a decision that its authors defended as the most consistent with the memory of those killed in the attack. Although the long-awaited “first” had been circulating since Monday night on the internet, it was today when, accompanied by the editor-in-chief of the magazine GÃ? Rard Biard and the columnist Patrick Pelloux, the cartoonist Renald Luzier, “Luz”, presented ? a special issue whose circulation, compared to the usual 60,000, will be around three million copies. “Mahomet” (Muhammad), the famous imitation of the prophet I converted? To the weekly on a terrorist target, open the new “Charlie Hebdo” holding a sign that can read the slogan that has united the world for freedom of expression, “I am Charlie.” EFE / EDDY LEMAISTRE
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The Government of Morocco today “vigorously” condemned the publication, for the second time, of the caricatures of Muhammad in France and considered that the act constitutes an “outrage” against Islam and the prophet, although at no time did it mention the French country, its main ally international.
The Moroccan Foreign Ministry considered in a statement that freedom of expression does not justify “in any way the insulting provocation and insulting offense of the Muslim religion (professed by) more than two billion faithful.”
On Wednesday, French President Emmanuel Macron said that France “will not give up cartoons” after a teacher was assassinated and beheaded for showing his students those that the weekly Charlie Hebdo published in September during a class at a high school. .
At the same time, the Moroccan Government condemned “the obscurantist and barbaric violence that is perpetrated in the name of Islam.”
Morocco’s reaction follows that of several Muslim countries such as Kuwait, Turkey and Jordan or the Organization of Islamic Cooperation that condemned both the Muhammad cartoons and the statements of French officials as likely to harm relations with the Muslim world.
The words of the French president last Wednesday have unleashed waves of indignation in several Muslim countries, where calls have been launched to boycott French products.
Hashtags in defense of Muhammad and videos showing the removal of products of well-known French food or cosmetic brands from supermarket shelves went viral on social media.
The reproduction of images, statues and paintings is a fact forbidden by Islam in the contemporary era, considering that it encourages idolatry; In addition, the reproduction of the images of the Prophet Muhammad is not allowed in any way and in any area.