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Latest Jyllands-Posten Muhammad cartoons controversy Stories

2006-02-03 05:17:12

By Kerstin Gehmlich PARIS (Reuters) - Angry Muslims attacked a building housing the Danish embassy in Indonesia on Friday as more European newspapers reprinted cartoons of the Prophet Mohammad that have caused outrage across the Islamic world.

2006-02-03 04:12:10

ISLAMABAD (Reuters) - Pakistan's parliament on Friday denounced the publication by European newspapers of cartoons caricaturing the Prophet Mohammad which Muslims say insult Islam.

2006-02-03 03:04:00

MADRID (Reuters) - Spain's leading newspaper El Pais on Friday became part of a growing international row by publishing a cartoon of the Prophet Mohammad on its front page.

2006-02-03 00:43:35

JAKARTA (Reuters) - About 300 militant Indonesian Muslims went on a rampage inside the lobby of a Jakarta building housing the Danish embassy on Friday in protest over cartoons that Muslims say insult Islam and the Prophet Mohammad.

2006-02-02 12:10:30

By Jonathan Wright CAIRO (Reuters) - Outrage spread in the Middle East on Thursday after more European newspapers published cartoons that Muslims say insult Islam and the Prophet Mohammad.

2006-02-02 08:02:03

In PARIS story headlined "More cartoons, protests in Mohammad blasphemy row" please read in first paragraph ...controversial Danish caricatures and... instead of ...Danish caricatures of him and...

2006-02-02 05:40:30

PARIS (Reuters) - The Paris newspaper France Soir has sacked its managing editor after the daily printed caricatures of the Prophet Mohammad that have sparked protests and boycotts in the Muslim world.

2006-02-02 06:04:26

By Nidal al-Mughrabi GAZA (Reuters) - Palestinian gunmen surrounded European Union offices in the Gaza Strip on Thursday, threatening violence and demanding an apology for caricatures of the Prophet Mohammad that appeared in European newspapers.

2006-02-01 15:49:49

By Tom Heneghan PARIS (Reuters) - Newspapers in France, Germany and Spain reprinted Danish caricatures of the Prophet Mohammed on Wednesday, saying press freedom was more important than protests and boycotts the cartoons have sparked across the Muslim world.

2006-02-01 15:30:26

COPENHAGEN (Reuters) - Workers at the Danish newspaper that angered many in the Muslim world by publishing caricatures of the Prophet Mohammad returned to their offices following a false bomb threat on Wednesday evening, police said.


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