Paris, France — Paris is no stranger to deadly attacks.
But in this case, a group of Islamic extremists apparently set off bombs that killed dozens of people on the streets of Paris.
The attacks were so brutal and so shocking that they led to the death penalty for several suspects, including the alleged mastermind of the attack.
One of the attackers, Mohamed Lahouaiej Bouhlel, was executed by firing squad on Sunday.
He was convicted of participating in the 2016 attacks in which 130 people were killed.
And despite the execution of the man behind the deadly attacks, authorities say they have no immediate plan to kill him.
Here’s what you need to know about the case of the Paris attacks.
What happened on Nov. 13, 2016?
Paris is a city of about 2 million people.
But the Paris area is a big part of France, with a population of about 3.2 million.
That’s a population density of about 40 people per square kilometer, or about one person for every five square kilometers.
The vast majority of Parisians live in the Paris suburb of Saint-Denis, about 60 miles north of Paris and the capital of France.
There are about 300,000 residents of the French capital, including many in the area around the historic Place de la Republique.
And a large percentage of them live in French-speaking areas like Saint-Lazare.
The majority of those residents are Muslim.
But some French-Muslims are far more tolerant and have become more vocal in their support of Islamic terrorism.
A man who lived in Saint-Loup in the suburb of St. Denis said he saw Islamic extremists who he described as “the best of the best.”
He said he believed in “the caliphate.”
The group was calling itself Islamic State, or ISIS, but it was not clear who exactly was behind the attacks, and it was unclear whether the attackers were inspired by ISIS or another group.
There were no reports of any direct ties between the attackers and ISIS.
What led to their attacks?
The attacks occurred on the night of Nov. 12, 2016.
A large group of masked men began setting off bomb-making devices and explosives.
It was not immediately clear how they were planning to detonate them.
At least one of the men who was arrested in the bombing, Abdelhamid Abaaoud, was the leader of the cell that attacked a restaurant in central Paris.
Police said Abaaood was involved in planning the attacks and was killed by a gun blast on November 15, 2016, near the Champs Elysees.
But it was later revealed that Abaaost was not the leader and was an accomplice.
Another man, Moussa Belkacem, also known as “Jihadi John,” was arrested on a similar plot.
The FBI and the CIA have been investigating the attacks for more than a year.
Why did the authorities not pursue other suspects?
It wasn’t until this summer that authorities began pursuing two men in connection with the Paris attack.
According to The Associated Press, Mohamed Bouhoul, the 26-year-old suspected ringleader of the attacks who was killed in a police raid on his apartment, was also the leader behind an Islamic State-inspired attack in Brussels, Belgium, on March 6, 2017.
Bouhoul, also a French citizen, was an Algerian citizen who lived and worked in Brussels.
Belgian authorities say Bouhoud, who was born in Belgium, may have had links to ISIS and had planned an attack on European soil.
Bouhoul was captured by police on July 10, 2017, just hours after he had been arrested in Brussels and flown back to France.
Authorities said he was “the ringleader” of the Brussels attacks.
How were the attacks carried out?
The Paris attacks occurred in the same part of the city that was under siege in 2016.
On November 12, a suicide bomber blew himself up near the Stade de France in the center of the capital.
That attack killed 130 people, including 85 of the 22 who died when a car crashed into the Bastille Day fireworks display.
Authorities say they believe the attackers had been inspired by the ISIS group.
At one point, the Islamic State group claimed responsibility for the Paris massacre.
What about the U.S.?
There have been at least three other attacks in the U and U.K. in the past few years.
In November 2015, a U.N. peacekeeping force was ambushed by Islamic militants in Mali and killed in Niger.
In 2016, a man who called himself “Jihad Jack” was killed near the U of A in London.
In July, a Tunisian migrant boat carrying hundreds of migrants capsized off Libya.
The migrants were trying to cross the Mediterranean Sea to Europe, but the vessel capsized after it capsized and sank.
At the time, U.k. Prime