Terrorist attacks in Western Europe
Jan. 7, 2015: A gun assault on the Paris offices of satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo kills 12 people. Al-Qaida in the Arabian Peninsula claimed responsibility for the attack, saying it was revenge for Charlie Hebdo's depictions of the prophet Mohammed.
May 24, 2014: Four people are killed at the Jewish Museum in Brussels by an intruder with a Kalashnikov. The accused is a former French fighter linked to the Islamic State in Iraq and the Levant in Syria.
May 22, 2013: Two Al-Qaida inspired extremists run down British soldier Lee Rigby in a London street, then stab and hack him to death.
March 2012: A gunman claiming links to Al-Qaida kills three Jewish schoolchildren, a rabbi and three paratroopers in Toulouse, southern France.
July 22, 2011: Anti-Muslim extremist Anders Behring Breivik plants a bomb in Oslo, then attacks a youth camp on Norway's Utoya island, killing 77 people, many of them teenagers.
Nov. 2, 2011: Offices of Charlie Hebdo in Paris are firebombed after the satirical magazine runs a cover featuring a caricature of the prophet Mohammed. No one is injured.
July 7, 2005: 52 commuters are killed when four Al Qaida-inspired suicide bombers blow themselves up on three London subway trains and a bus.
March 11, 2004: Bombs on rush-hour trains kill 191 at Madrid's Atocha station in Europe's worst Islamic terror attack.
Aug. 15, 1998: A car bomb planted by an Irish Republican Army splinter group kills 29 people in the town of Omagh, the deadliest single bombing of Northern Ireland's four-decade conflict.
July 25, 1995: A bomb at the Saint-Michel subway station in Paris kills eight people and injures about 150. It was one of a series of bombings claimed by Algeria's GIA, or Armed Islamic Group.