>> A month on from an attack that killed 85 people, Nice is still recovering. On Bastille Day, Mohamed Lahouaiej-Bouhlel plowed a truck into a crow watching fireworks. He was shot dead by police. The so-called Islamic State claimed Bouhlel as one of its members, but police have found no evidence to suggest any links.
Two black banners now hang outside city hall in Nice, listing the names of the dozens killed. A makeshift memorial has been established near the popular Promenade des Anglais where they died. The ease with which Bouhlel reached the pedestrianized promenade has been the focus of security criticisms. Nice is France's most heavily policed urban area.
But residents acknowledge that it's impossible to prevent every incident. The attack in the French coastal city came just eight months after gunman killed 130 people in Paris. And weeks later two men killed a priest in a small town in Normandy. On top of the sadness and fear felt by French citizens, a blow to the country's tourism industry is making matters even worse.
Demand for air travel to France continues to drop. Nice has been particularly affected, with bookings to the city down 19% compared with last year.