The French government has unveiled a new map showing the location of the Paris attacks that were carried out by ISIS and Al-Qaeda.
It shows the locations of the main attacks, and a separate map of the French territory in the Mediterranean.
The map was released by the government and its allies in the wake of the deadly attacks on the Paris Metro in November 2015.
It comes as authorities in Belgium, the Netherlands and Belgium are looking into whether there was a “coordinated and coordinated attack”.
The map shows Paris, with its historic centre at Place de la Concorde, as the capital of France, and the Mediterranean as its entry point.
It also includes information about the location and movements of ISIS militants.
French Interior Minister Bruno Le Roux said in a statement the map was made “in order to create a clearer picture of the attacks”.
“In this way, it is possible to distinguish the locations and movements and thus distinguish the attackers,” he said.
The government has said there was no evidence of a coordinated attack.
It said the new map was based on intelligence and was “fully compatible with the current procedures of the security services”.
The US has also been trying to find out who was behind the attacks.
It released a graphic map that shows the attack sites and the Paris area, and said a number of suspects are still on the run.
It showed the attacks in Brussels and Molenbeek, where a series of attacks were carried-out by the same group, as well as the town of Verviers, Belgium, home to a refugee camp.
The US government said the Brussels attacks “revealed an international threat, and in the US we will do everything we can to disrupt their plans”.
“They will be able to come home,” US President Donald Trump said.
“It will be a lot easier to take them out in the United States than they can in Europe,” he added.
The attacks in Paris were carried by the Islamic State (IS) group, which is listed as a foreign terrorist organisation by the US.
The Paris attacks have sparked calls to tighten security in France and across Europe.