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>> Elite French police moving in to raid an apartment in Nice. At least three people arrested in the city on Saturday, as investigators try to work out whether the Bastille Day attacker had accomplices. A source says the arrests concern the so-called closed entourage of attacker Mohamed Lahouaiej Bouhlel, a 31-year-old Tunisian living and working in Nice with his wife and children.
Islamic State has claimed the attack as their own. Experts suspect that while Bouhlel may not have been directed by the group, he was inspired by them. He was known to police for petty crimes, but was not on any watch list of suspected radicals, leaving serious questions for the security services.
Reuters' correspondent Mattius Flamont is in Paris.>> France appears to be reacting strongly after the attacks rather than before. Intelligence services have said that some major attacks had been prevented in the past. But with what happened last year, if you remember the Charlie Hebdo shootings, the Bataclan shootings, and now this attack in Nice, there is no doubt that the intelligence services will be facing tremendous pressure.
>> Those attacks and one in Brussels four months ago shocked Western Europe, already anxious over security challenges from mass immigration, open borders, and pockets of Islamist radicalism. The bullet-riddled truck that caused so much destruction in Nice on Thursday, now removed. The scars and the implications of what happened likely to last much longer.