World reacts to Paris attacks that killed 127, wounded 200
PARIS — The latest on shootings and explosions in Paris. (All times local):
Russia's civil aviation authority is telling airlines and airports to tighten security in the wake of Friday's terrorist attacks in Paris. The national rail network also said it is taking extra security precautions.
There were no immediate details Saturday on what the increased security would entail. Russia's nerves already were strained about security in the wake of the Oct. 31 fatal crash of a Russian airliner in Egypt, a disaster widely believed to have been a terrorist attack.
In Moscow, mourners were congregating outside the French Embassy to lay flowers and express condolences.
Dutch Prime Minister Mark Rutte says his government is boosting border controls in response to the attacks in Paris.
Rutte told reporters in The Hague on Saturday that his administration will take "visible and invisible" measures to increase security. He declined to elaborate on what form the new tougher security would take.
Rutte says "violence and extremism will never triumph over freedom and humanity."
He was speaking after meeting with ministers and security agencies to discuss the attacks in Paris.
Hungary's prime minister says security measures will be tightened in light of the terror attacks in Paris and has declared Sunday as a national day of mourning.
Viktor Orban also said Saturday that a special congress of his Fidesz party to have been held Sunday to elect new leadership has been postponed.
Though officials say they had no information about Hungary being a target of direct terror threats, controls will be reinforced at border checkpoints, while police patrols will be increased, fo