Quartier Saint-Ambroise

St-Ambroise, 11th Arrondissement, Paris, Ile-de-France, Metropolitan France, 75011, France
category: boundary — type: administrative — OSM: relation 2191371

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92 items

École nationale supérieure de création industrielle (Q870925)

ENSCI–Les Ateliers, the École nationale supérieure de création industrielle, is a French design school located in the 11th arrondissement of Paris. As a public commercial and industrial establishment under authority of both the Ministry of Culture and the Ministry of Industry, it is the first and only French national institute exclusively devoted to the advanced studies in design. It is a member of the Hautes Études-Sorbonne-Arts et Métiers cluster and of the Conférence des grandes écoles.

Rue Nicolas-Appert (Q3449300)

The Rue Nicolas-Appert is a street located in Paris, France.

Lycée Voltaire (Q3268987)

The Lycée Voltaire is a secondary school in Paris, France, established in 1890.

Charlie Hebdo (Q1043104)

Charlie Hebdo (French pronunciation: ​[ʃaʁli ɛbdo]; French for Charlie Weekly) is a French satirical weekly magazine, featuring cartoons, reports, polemics, and jokes. Irreverent and stridently non-conformist in tone, the publication describes itself as above all secular, skeptic, and atheist, far-left-wing, and anti-racist publishing articles about the extreme right (especially the French nationalist National Front party), religion (Catholicism, Islam, Judaism), politics and culture.

boulevard Richard-Lenoir (Q2921923)

Boulevard Richard-Lenoir, running from the Bastille to the Avenue de la République, is one of the wide tree-lined boulevards driven through Paris by Baron Haussmann during the Second French Empire of Napoleon III.

rue Oberkampf (Q2373366)

Rue Oberkampf (Oberkampf Street) is a street in the 11th arrondissement of Paris. It is named for Christophe-Philippe Oberkampf, an 18th-century German-born French industrialist.

Charlie Hebdo shooting (Q18718876)

On 7 January 2015 at about 11:30 local time, two brothers, Saïd and Chérif Kouachi, forced their way into the offices of the French satirical weekly newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris. Armed with rifles and other weapons, they killed 12 people and injured 11 others. The gunmen identified themselves as belonging to the Islamist terrorist group Al-Qaeda's branch in Yemen, which took responsibility for the attack. Several related attacks followed in the Île-de-France region on 7–9 January 2015, including the Hypercacher kosher supermarket siege where a terrorist held 19 hostages, of whom he murdered 4 Jews.