No one was killed and the paper's website was also hacked. In 2005, they published another picture of Mohammed.
This came after threats:
Charb said the magazine had received several threats on Twitter and Facebook before the attack.
"This is the first time we have been physically attacked, but we won't let it get to us," he said.
Of course, this could be an impetus for the nanny states to pass new restrictions on free speech. Let's hope not.