A photocopy of Charlie Hebdo reading "Happy New Year to our readers. ISIS, Boko Haram, go to hell" is seen on a makeshift memorial on the place de la Republique, on January 7, 2016 in Paris. / AFP / ERIC FEFERBERG
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Press campaign group Reporters Without Borders marked Thursday's first anniversary of the attack on French satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo by warning against what it called "religious correctness".It noted the controversy sparked by the cover of Charlie Hebdo's Wednesday edition, which depicts a gun-toting God figure on the run.RSF noted that two Turkish journalists still face charges for reprinting some cartoons published by Charlie Hebdo after the massacre, while Saudi blogger Raif Badawi was sentenced to 10 years in prison and 1,000 lashes for "insulting Islam".
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