French authorities are still on the hunt for two brothers suspected in an attack against the headquarters of a satirical magazine in Paris that left 12 people dead.
NPR's Eleanor Beardsley reports that the French capital is on its highest alert level, and 800 soldiers and riot police have been called on to guard the city. Schoolchildren, Eleanor said, are being kept inside for recess.
To add to the tension, there was a shooting on Paris' southern edge that killed a police officer and wounded a street sweeper. The AP reports that authorities said those shootings had not been linked to the attack on Charlie Hebdo.
Overnight, one of the three suspects, identified by French media as 18-year-old Mourad Hamyd, was reported to have turned himself in.
The New York Times quotes Prime Minister Manuel Valls as saying that "several" other people had been detained. But the two chief suspects, named as Said and Chérif Kouachi, 34 and 32, remain at large.
This is a breaking news story. As often happens in situations like these, some information reported early may turn out to be inaccurate. We'll move quickly to correct the record and we'll only point to the best information we have at the time. Refresh this page for the latest.
Update at 10:16 a.m. ET. The Younger Suspect's Name:
There is some variance in the way the name of the third suspect in this case is being reported. For now, based on reporting by the AFP and other French outlets who have spoken to classmates, we will call the suspect Mourad Hamyd.
Earlier, we had named him as Hamyd Mourad.
Update at 9:44 a.m. ET. 'Stupidity Will Not Win':
Charlie Hebdo will publish next week, Patrick Pelloux, a columnist, tells AFP.
The wire service reports:
" 'It's very hard. We are all suffering, with grief, with fear, but we will do it anyway because stupidity will not win,' he said.
"He added that the publication would have to be put together outside Charlie Hebdo's headquarters which were not accessible following the massacre."
Update at 7:19 a.m. ET. Not Linking Suspects To Terrorist Groups:
Counterterrorism officials have been careful not to link the two main suspects to terrorist groups, NPR's Dina Temple-Raston tells our Newscast Unit.
One of the men, Chérif Kouachi, was convicted on terrorism charges in 2008. He served 18 months for helping to funnel fighters from France to Iraq.
What's unclear, said Dina, is what happened to Kouachi after that. It's unclear whether he has ever traveled to Syria and it's unclear whether he has developed links to terrorist groups — including the Islamic State — since 2008.
Judging by the shot patterns left on a police cruiser yesterday, what is clear is that the two suspects were very comfortable using high-powered weapons. It's likely, Dina said, that they received some military training. The question is where.
Update at 6:44 a.m. ET. Roads Shut Down:
NPR's Eleanor Beardsley reports that police have shut down all roads in and out of Paris.