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Counterterrorism experts weigh in on the US response to the Paris attacks




U.S. President Barack Obama speaks to the media during his closing press conference on day two of the G20 Turkey Leaders Summit on November 16, 2015 in Antalya, Turkey. World leaders will use the summit to discuss issues including, climate change, the global economy, the refugee crisis and terrorism. The two day summit takes place in the wake of the massive terrorist attack in Paris which killed more than 120 people.  (Photo by Chris McGrath/Getty Images)
U.S. President Barack Obama speaks to the media during his closing press conference on day two of the G20 Turkey Leaders Summit on November 16, 2015 in Antalya, Turkey. World leaders will use the summit to discuss issues including, climate change, the global economy, the refugee crisis and terrorism. The two day summit takes place in the wake of the massive terrorist attack in Paris which killed more than 120 people. (Photo by Chris McGrath/Getty Images)
Chris McGrath/Getty Images

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Repercussions from the Paris attacks dominated the news today.

In Turkey, for the G20 summit, President Obama spoke with reporters and described the status of the American-led effort to defeat the militant group known as ISIS or ISIL:

"The terrible events in Paris were obviously a terrible and sickening setback. Even as we grieve with our French friends, however, we can't lose sight that there has been progress being made."

On Sunday, France launched a dozen airstrikes against ISIS targets in Syria and today United States war planes attacked ISIS oil trucks in Syria. But beyond the military response, what should the U.S. and international community do to respond to the attacks?

Joining Take Two to discuss:



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