France announced its decision to close its embassies and schools in 20 countries on Friday following the publication of caricatures of the Prophet Mohammad (PBUH) in a French magazine.
And announced the French Foreign Minister, Laurent Fabius, said on Wednesday that France had taken a "special security precautions" to protect embassies in the world after the publication of cartoons of the Prophet Mohammed in the French satirical magazine.
Fabius said "sent instructions to take special security precautions in all countries that can get problems."
He also contended that the publication of the magazine Charlie Hebdo weekly satirical cartoons of the Prophet Mohammed in the "status quo" hurt "oil on the fire." Ban demonstrations
In contrast, French Prime Minister Jean-Marc Aareault, on Wednesday, he will be banned demonstration called for Saturday in Paris to protest the anti-Islam film, reminding shocked by the publication of cartoons of the Prophet Mohammed in a French magazine comic that they can resort to the judiciary. The Aareault explained that "I do not need to bring disputes does not mean France to our territory."
The Prime Minister emphasized that the French Republic does not accept at all any intimidation from anyone in relation to their values. He continued, saying "We will not tolerate any excesses," praising the "spirit of responsibility and moderation majora in which they possess the" French officials Religion in France.
Freedom to draw cartoons
In response to a question about the cartoons published by the magazine "Charlie Hebdo" on Wednesday and ridiculed the Prophet Mohammad said Aareault "We are in a country that preserves the freedom of expression and freedom of drawing cartoons, too."
"On each individual to exercise this freedom and respect", but "if people really felt abused in their convictions, they can resort to the courts.'ve Already got this with this magazine," he said, adding that France is a secular republic civilian.
He concluded by stressing that it is up to those in charge of this newspaper to decide what should be done or not done.
The weekly "Charlie Hebdo" satirical published Wednesday cartoons of the Prophet Mohammed, and a week after the outbreak of the wave of protests against Islamic anti-Islam film