According to Interior Minister Gerald Darmanin, the attack in France, which killed at least one individual, was linked to the conflict.
Local media reported that the assailant was a Chechen known to the authorities as an Islamist radical. The 20-year-old assailant allegedly shouted "Allahu Akbar" during an attack on several people at a school.
The attack in France, which took place at a high school in the northern city of Arras, left one teacher dead and two others seriously injured, said Darmanin. Reports showed that the assailant's brother was also arrested "near another high school." (Related: Israel: Hamas SLAUGHTERED 40 children and babies in one town, with whole families burned alive or shot dead.)
In Beijing, an Israeli embassy staffer was attacked with a knife in broad daylight before being rushed to the hospital.
Chinese authorities have not released a motive for the attack, which comes after Israel admonished China for failing to condemn the unprecedented Hamas attacks that resulted in the tragic deaths of an estimated 1,300 Israeli soldiers and civilians.
Through a statement, Israel's Foreign Ministry said that the unnamed embassy worker who was attacked in China was in a stable condition. The ministry clarified that the attack did not happen inside the embassy compound.
Disturbing video footage allegedly showing the incident began circulating online and it showed one man screaming and bleeding as he's repeatedly stabbed by another man.
A witness said the attack took place at around 2:20 p.m., with the victim helped by an English-speaking passerby.
Another witness who heard screaming said he saw a tall, thin man wearing a white shirt leave the scene carrying a knife.
The call for a "day of rage" resulted in security alerts across the globe as vulnerable locations like Jewish schools and synagogues from Palo Alto to London and Auckland closed. Meanwhile, American authorities increased security measures in major cities and at the U.S. Capitol.
A video taken on Oct. 9 in Australia shows pro-Palestinian protesters shouting "Gas the Jews" and "F**k the Jews." The following days saw a significant increase in anti-Jewish hatred.
To address concerns, the police increased their presence around the Jewish community in Melbourne, an area that is home to around half of the country's Jewish population.
Like other nations across Europe, British police also increased their presence in Jewish areas. Some Jewish schools instructed students not to wear their uniforms in public to avoid being identified as Jewish.
On Oct. 12, three Jewish schools in London informed parents that they were closing until Monday to protect students.
Community Security Trust (CST) director of policy Dave Rich warned that the rate of antisemitic incidents "is likely to increase further."
In New York, a "day of rage" protest occurred near Times Square. Donald Trump Jr. and GOP Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene warned that Americans might want to stock up on ammunition to defend themselves.
Fortunately, there was no widespread, organized violence reported by Friday afternoon. New York Mayor Eric Adams encouraged residents to continue attending their places of worship and sending their children to school because New York City "will do whatever it takes to keep our people safe."
Across Israel, Gaza and the West Bank, violent incidents also surged on the "day of rage." Police shot and killed four Palestinians who tried to blow a hole in a West Bank border with explosives on Friday.
Reports revealed that an Israeli shot a Palestinian at point-blank range near the village of At-Tuwani south of Hebron.
Earlier in October, Hamas urged Palestinians to join in a "general mobilization" against Israeli troops in the West Bank. Some responded to the call, resulting in clashes with the Israeli Defense Forces (IDF).
The IDF arrested 220 wanted Palestinians, including 130 they said were affiliated with Hamas. The day before, the IDF arrested 32 Hamas members, including senior figures, in Hebron.
Read more reports about the "day of rage" at Terrorism.news.
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