BD, comic book. draw terrorism

FROM NEW YORK TO KANDAHAR, PASSING PARIS AND BRUSSELS, TWO BLACK DECADES (HELOISE CHOCHOIS, LA REVUE DESSINEE + DARGAUD / NICOLAS OTERO, LES ARENES BD / JEREMIE DRES, DELCOURT)

For twenty years, Islamic terrorism has hurt and won over the news. These three comics allow you to better understand the progress of events.

Reading The day the world turned upside down, this contradictory feeling inevitably grips those old enough to realize what happened on September 11, 2001, when planes hijacked by a handful of suicide terrorists began to bury themselves in the towers of the World Trade Center and the Pentagon.

Written by journalist Baptiste Bouthier, deputy editor of La Revue Dessinée, and featured in images by Héloïse Chochois, the story is aimed at teenagers who have not yet been born twenty years ago.

The day the world turned upside down, Baptiste Bouthier and Héloise Chochois,a TOP and Dargaud co-edition.

Wars in the Middle East, a certain idea of ​​Islam, the malaise of the French suburbs participate in the drift of certain young parties to swell the ranks of the jihad. Sometimes even not knowing what to expect. Two of them, Mourad Benchellali and Nizar Sassi, left their town of Minguettes in Vénissieux in 2001 to land at a training camp near Kandahar, Afghanistan.

They witness this in the comic book by Jérémie Dres, The day I met Bin Laden, published by Delcourt.

Even more uplifting, and specially documented in a formidable way, The Cell, investigation into the November 13, 2015 attacks it describes, sometimes hour by hour, over nearly 250 pages, the race against time between French and European intelligence services and a small group of terrorists piloted by the Islamic State of Raqqa in Syria.

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Hunting unfortunately failed with the consequences we know. Journalist Soren Seelow worked for three years to assemble the film of the events.

We build the story from the facts established by the investigation: interrogations, wiretapping, handwritten exchanges, videos found on cell members’ computers. The dialogues are reconstructed from these sources.

the cell, Soren Seelow, with the help of Kévin Jackson of the Terrorism Analysis Center, taken from photos retouched by Nicolas Otero, published by les Arènes BD.

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