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venerdì 27 novembre 2015
Attacks in Tunisia, the group claimed responsibility for the attack on the Islamic state
The group Islamic State claimed responsibility for the attack on a bus of presidential security, who killed 13 people Tuesday, November 24.
The group Islamic State claimed responsibility for the attack on a bus of presidential security, who killed 13 people Tuesday, November 24, including 12 identified members of the presidential security. The attacker is a Tunisian, identified as "Abu Abdallah al-Tounissi" and equipped with an explosive belt, which broke into the vehicle and "blew himself up," according to the text.
The attacker is a Tunisian, identified as "Abu Abdallah al-Tounissi" and equipped with an explosive belt, which broke into the vehicle and "blew himself up," according to the text. Twelve officers of the presidential guard were killed Tuesday in the attack.
A thirteenth body was found at the scene of the attack Tuesday against a bus of presidential security in Tunis, and could be the body of the attacker, said Wednesday the Health Minister. "We have 13 dead, 12 martyrs (...) and someone that we have not yet identified. It could be that it is a terrorist," said Aidi said to the first channel of the national television.
The spokesman for the interior ministry, Walid Louguini, confirmed that it was the thirteenth of the remains were identified, refusing to comment on the possibility that the perpetrator of the attack. "We want to give accurate information," he said on television. The Tunisian media said Tuesday that the explosion was caused by a man wearing an explosive belt.
Mr. Louguini also confirmed that 20 people were injured in the attack, which occurred late Tuesday afternoon near the avenue Mohamed V, one of the main arteries of the capital. The nature of the explosion has not yet been revealed.
The nature of the explosion has not yet been revealed, but "this is an outrage," said presidential spokesperson Moez Sinaoui. Beji Caid Essebsi president restored the state of emergency in the country and introduced a curfew in Greater Tunis. Tunisia has faced after the revolution of January 2011 to the growth of an army jihadist movement responsible for the deaths of dozens of police officers and soldiers.
The state of emergency reinstated
The state of emergency was reinstated Tuesday night in Tunisia after the death of at least 12 security officers in an attack on the presidential their bus in the center of the capital. The explosion occurred in the late afternoon near the main street of Tunis, "is a terrorist act. There are 12 martyrs," he told AFP Louguini Walid, the Interior Ministry spokesman.
In addition, twenty officers were injured, one seriously, at least according to the Ministry of Health. All the dead were members of the presidential security, officials said. In a televised address on the evening, the Tunisian president Beji Caid Essebsi, who canceled a state visit to Switzerland, has announced that the state of emergency was reinstated throughout. It 'was lifted in early October, about three months after the attack that killed 38 near Sousse and was claimed by the organization Islamic state (EI).
Mr. Essebsi also declared a curfew on the Grand Tunis "from 21:00 until 5:00 tomorrow." This measure will be in force "until further notice", told AFP the spokesman of the presidency, Moez Sinaoui. A meeting of the National Security Council is also scheduled for Wednesday at 10:00.
On the site of the attack, near the Avenue Mohamed V-which was closed, an AFP reporter could see a big bus charred part. Many ambulances, firefighters and police were there, where there was extreme tension. Several journalists were attacked by plainclothes police officers who refused their presence on the scene.
"Most agents who were on the bus were killed," said a security source there. The Interior Ministry was not able to say exactly how many people were in the vehicle. An employee of the bank sector told AFP he heard "a loud explosion" and "saw the fire with the bus."
The Prime Minister and Interior Minister Habib Essid Najem Gharsalli went there. Security has been strengthened in Avenue Habib Bourguiba, located near the site of the explosion and where including the Ministry of Interior.
This new attack comes full international film festival -the Carthage Film Festival (JCC) - the center of the capital. Its director Ibrahim Letaief expressed the desire of the organizers to continue Wednesday. "This is the only way to answer these barbaric actions," he told AFP.
Abroad, the attack was condemned "in the strongest terms" by French President Francois Hollande. "In Tunis and Paris, is the same struggle for democracy against obscurantism," he said. The United States also "strongly condemned the terrorist attack" in Tunis, according to a statement from the State Department and assured that they would continue "to support the Tunisian people trying to build a democratic and prosperous future for his country."
The Security Council of the United Nations, in a unanimous declaration of its fifteen members, called to bring to justice the perpetrators and sponsors of this "act of hate." Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon condemned the attack. "The United Nations will continue to be with the people of Tunisia in their fight against the scourge of terrorism and its efforts to consolidate and strengthen democracy," said Ban Ki-moon.
A shepherd beheaded
Tunisia has faced since its revolution in January 2011 to an increase of the jihadist movement, responsible for the deaths of dozens of soldiers and policemen. This year, two attacks claimed by EI have killed 59 foreign tourists and a policeman in Sousse in June and in the Bardo Museum in Tunis in March.
The Ministry of Interior periodically announces arrests of suspected jihadists. Seven women accused of being propaganda EI were recently arrested, while the authorities announced they had arrested two dozen people who planned, they say, the attacks against hotels and "safe buildings."
There are ten days, a young shepherd was decapitated by jihadists on Mount Mghilla (center west). A group claimed that murder in the name of EI, accusing him of having served as an informant to the police. The authorities have refuted this accusation and assured that the teenager had been killed for refusing to deliver their pigs to the jihadists.
A military operation was launched later in the Monte Mghilla, killing at least one soldier and four suspected jihadists, according to authorities. Tunisia has thousands of citizens who are fighting in the ranks of extremist groups in Iraq, Syria and Libya. Authorities say in particular suffer from the situation in neighboring Libya, where chaos has allowed the emergence of EI. They have begun construction of a border wall.
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