France's Charlie Hebdo Cartoon of Mohammed At Start Of Terror Trial

France's Charlie Hebdo Cartoon of Mohammed At Start Of Terror Trial began on Wednesday, the 2nd of September, 2020. The trial was due to start in March but was suspended due to the coronavirus pandemic. The trial is due to last until November 2020. The magazine by France's Charlie, was first published in 2005. Got reprinted by the French weekly in 2006. And It is currently issued on the 1st of August, 2020 in France 24 Journal republished on Wednesday to mark the start of the trial. This magazine is a creative study of the role and place of freedom, the principle values in the Islamic religion, and the rights of the French people.


While the majority of difficult societal dilemmas are analyzed through the lens of consequences and facts, the author takes a different approach where the freedom of thoughts and expression play a key role in analysis and strategic thinking.


In other words, Charlie tries to make it clear to the audience that once the beliefs of a person or a group enter a dispute stage, there is always bias that would require the individual to choose the factors that should or should not be an influence.


Considering private and formal elements of an equation, Charlie turns to freedom of thoughts, expression, and caricature, as to a stand that focuses on the character of a person itself instead of being impeded by reviewing the lawfulness of action alone.


Turning to the investigation of two different strict dilemmas, the author walks the extra mile to demonstrate the ways humanity can survive when freedom of rights and expression are allowed in every religion.


While the subject may appear to be satirical to the general audience, Charlie approaches the right to blaspheme as a general right that should be given to everyone, which makes his opinion less biased from a logical perspective. 


Still, turning to doctrine, the satirical cartoon caricature studies the place of a right and analyzes the role of religion and it's a leader on a daily basis. It allows the audience to see diverse circumstances and apply their rights and emotion in practice. An important role is given to justice.


The issues posed by the author, though common to most of us, speak ofthe predicaments in Islamic religion from a different point of view. Even though the twelve people, including some of France's most celebrated cartoonists, who were killed on January 7, 2015, when brothers Said and Cherif Kouachi went on a gun rampage at the paper's office in Paris is met with anxiety and cruel experiences, the author still speaks of equal rights and privileges for all citizens.


Charlie Hebdo's defining feature is cartoons and caricatures. The magazine over the years has printed varieties that make its expressions of Muhammad look like reasonable illustrations from a children's book.


What kind of a responsible preference should be made? The cartoon magazine helps the readers to understand religious values, society values, and professionalism from a universal and personal point.


It is crucial to comprehend that France is not trying to convince readers that violence and hate should be encouraged. Rather, he tries to recognize the rights of the people regardless of what religion they belong to, and what the law stipulates.


Following the 2015 attack, thousands of people took to the streets in protest for the respect of the belief of both Islamic and non-Islamic citizens.


Charb told Associated Press in 2012, "I don't blame Muslims for not cracking up at our drawings." Charb strongly defended the cartoons as symbolic of freedom of speech.


He further stated that he lives under French law, not under Koranic law.


His evocative and contentious tone led many calling out the company and many others calling for it to have more respect for the views and beliefs of others.


It considers the role of the justice system as important to provide a balance for the unbiased justice system for the people. Finally, it provides more flexibility and allows a person to look for creative solutions in religious crises, conflicts, and challenging situations, where all parties involved can be persuaded.


As a newspaper, Charlie Hebdo is suffering from continual agitations. The future of Charlie Hebdo's leading figure as an editor celebrated cartoonist, and columnist is unclear. The surviving staff is wondering what their fate would be after the hearing come Wednesday.


In summary, the magazine makes an important call for every professional, every religion, to have respect for individualism and rights of the people especially with regards to freedom of thoughts and expression.  

Tags: Charlie Hebdo France's Charlie Hebdo Cartoon of Mohammed


Share on



You might like this

0 comments

There are no comments yet.


Add a new comment