Media censors Charlie Hebdo. Following the attack on the offices of the French satirical weekly newspaper, Charlie Hebdo, the Anglosphere media may have made much about "not being afraid" etc etc, but many didn't follow it up with action. In France, the front pages of today's papers all feature reproductions of some of Charlie Hebdo's most full-on covers -- revealing, inter alia, that Islam and Islamism was more of a focus of their work than initially realised -- while the UK papers have featured ... not a single cover. The American TV channels weren't much better. In an email by CNN senior editorial director Richard Griffiths obtained by POLITICO, reporters were urged to "verbally describe the cartoons in detail" while not showing them. "Avoid close-ups of the cartoons that make them clearly legible." Major publications and news outlets such as the New York Daily News, the London-based Daily Telegraph and the Associated Press, have pixilated or completely deleted photos of controversial Charlie Hebdo cartoons depicting Mohammed.
For example, from the Telegraph online: