France declared A state of emergency, after at least 150 people are killed in a series of terrorist attacks across Paris

France State of emergency has been declared in France following a series of attacks in Paris, reportedly by people inspired by ISIS. Over 150 people have been killed and many more injured in 7 attacks.What appears to be the deadliest attack occurred at the popular Bataclan concert venue in the 11th Arrondissement, one of the most densely populated districts in Paris. According to media reports, multiple gunmen dressed in black massacred more than 100 hostages with bombs and automatic weapons inside the theater.

About a half-mile from Bataclan, HuffPost France reported that at least one gunman opened fire outside the Petit Cambodge restaurant and the nearby Le Carillon cafe, both in the 10th Arrondissement. Dozens of people were reported to have been killed. France in lockdown after a series of coordinated terror attacks across Paris – including at a packed concert where the audience were ‘slaughtered one by one’ Explosions and gunfire erupted as the heavily armed security forces poured into the theater where a California rock group was playing. Shootings and explosions are reported in six locations across the city, including restaurants, the Bataclan concert hall and the Stade de France in northern Paris, where two suicide attacks and a bombing have taken place as the national team played Germany in a friendly football match. French president François Hollande has ordered the closing of the country’s borders. He says there are “unprecedented terror attacks under way in Paris” and authorities have warned residents to stay inside.

According to French officials, at least:

112 were killed at the Bataclan theater.

14 were killed on Rue Bichat at the site of the Le Petit Cambodge restaurant, in the 10th district.

19 died on Rue de Charonne in the 11th district, outside a bar called La Belle Equipe.

Four were killed on Avenue de la Republique, in the 10th district.

Four others died outside the Stade de France, in Saint-Denis, north of Paris.

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