- Salah Abdeslam, the only surviving member of the terrorist group that carried out the attacks of 13 November in Paris, Thursday at the Palace of Justice in the French capital transferred for questioning by anti-terrorist judges.
In the attacks in Paris and the suburb of Saint-Denis 130 people were killed. Since his extradition from Belgium to France on April 27, he has remained silent devoted. At his first arraignment in May, he refused to speak, and he did not even want to come out of his cell on July 7 in protest against the 24-hour surveillance to which he was exposed.
The French Council of State ruled that this control was not disproportionate, given the 'exceptional nature' of the terrorist acts of which he is suspected.
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Abdeslam was arrested in March in the Brussels commune of Molenbeek. Opposite Belgian investigators he downplayed his own role. He followed his brother Brahim and did not dare to go against the coordinator of the attacks, Abdelhamid Abaaoud, who died a few days later when French anti-terrorist commandos stormed his hideout.
Abdeslam is at least suspected of a logistical role in the attacks. He would have rented in his name cars and apartments. He was also the one who the bombers dropped off at the Stade de France. An explosives belt that was found in a garbage suggested that he himself had to carry out an attack, but in the end had seen off.