What you need to know about the Paris attacks
Paris, France — It’s been a nightmare, and you still don’t understand it.
You have to have an iPhone or a Android device.
It’s like your entire world is on fire.
You’ve got the news, you have the news and more news.
But you have to be vigilant, because you are still at risk.
This week, France is seeing another terrorist attack on a scale that’s unimaginable in our lifetimes.
A new, coordinated, and deadly attack, which will make it harder for the country to rebuild and rebuild slowly, will likely be the deadliest attack in its history.
The attack occurred in the French capital on Friday, killing 129 people, including 130 people in the capital.
And it will likely leave a terrible scar on the French psyche and economy, which has suffered greatly from the terror attack.
We will not be able to fully heal from it.
So, what are you going to do?
I want you to know what I want, and that is to do what you have been doing.
And that is go out and buy a new iPhone or Android device to replace what you are using.
You can do this with just about any Android phone or tablet.
But if you are going to use a different phone, you are probably going to have to switch to a different platform.
For some people, it’s a matter of choosing between Android or iOS, but it is an even bigger decision.
I want to be clear.
The attacks in Paris were the work of terrorists, but there is a difference between the terrorists and those who seek to attack us.
So this week, I want us to be thinking about the terrorist threat.
We must be aware that it’s not just an ISIS threat.
It is also a homegrown threat, and it is a homegrown group that has been radicalized in recent years.
And this is why I want the government to take the lead in addressing the domestic threat.
But I’m also not going to sit back and let this country be overrun by ISIS.
There will be no safe zone.
There are no safe havens.
And I am going to fight the enemy wherever they are.
But the terrorist attacks in France have left a terrible legacy that will be felt for generations to come.
The world is watching France, and we are seeing that it is our duty to protect ourselves and our loved ones from these terrorists.
This is the same Paris that we all remember from the attacks of September 11, 2001.
It was a city of so much promise.
But it also had a darker past.
On that day, we lost our way, and our lives were changed forever.
As our government and the world watched France as it regained its freedom, we learned the lesson that there are no good terrorists.
There is only bad ones.
We can defeat this evil and make sure that France never has to be a place where the terrorists live.
And so, today, we are re-evaluating our security measures.
There was an initial review of the security measures of the city of Paris in July, and the recommendations we made there are still being implemented.
But as I said, there are certain areas in Paris that are not safe.
I’m talking about the airport, the metro system, and some places that are so remote that even the most seasoned law enforcement officers and security officials can’t get close enough to the people who are trying to commit this crime.
We need to make sure there is no place where those who want to harm us or those who are determined to harm France will go, and there is an immediate, permanent security plan in place to address these issues.
And we will continue to do everything in our power to make this happen.
The terrorist attacks of the past few weeks have highlighted a number of things.
First, the world is not as safe as we had hoped.
We know this.
I can attest to that.
We also know that there is more to this story than we thought.
It took a while for us to come to grips with the magnitude of this threat, but now that we have been able to make progress, we know we can continue to build our resilience and we know that we will overcome this challenge.
Second, we have to do all we can to be better, more resilient, and more capable of protecting ourselves, our loved one, and those we love.
We have to come together, we need to come out of our shell and we need people who care.
And what I’m asking of you is to be more than your normal citizens.
I am asking you to be the next generation of Parisians.
And, as we rebuild, I am hoping that you will show a great sense of gratitude to the French people for their sacrifices and for the sacrifices of their fellow citizens, especially the young people, because I believe that the world will see the true France for the