Paris Attacks: L.A. Events Increase Security in 'Necessary Precaution'

KENZO TRIBOUILLARD/AFP/Getty Images
A policeman stands behind a cordon blocking the street near the site of an attack in a restaurant in Paris on Nov. 13, 2015. Over 150 people were killed in multiple attacks in Paris on Friday, including one near the Stade de France sports stadium and another at a concert venue.    

The LAPD is taking precaution in Los Angeles after the recent Paris attacks on Nov. 13 that left at least 127 people dead.

Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti tweeted that there will be heightened security in Los Angeles as a precaution. He tweeted: "There are no confirmed credible threats here in Los Angeles but we're taking all necessary precautions for heightened attention in our city."

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Los Angeles events set for this Saturday (Nov. 14) Sunday are scheduled to have an increase in security, according to CBS Los Angeles. A Justin Bieber concert Friday at the Staples Center was observed to have beefed up security. A Snoop Dogg concert set for Saturday at the L.A. Coliseum and a Christmas tree lighting at The Grove are planned to have a larger officer presence as well.

While officials will be keeping a strict eye on security, a Los Angeles County Sheriff Department spokesman told CBS that they aren't taking extreme measures.

“While there is no specific credible threat to Los Angeles County, sheriff’s personnel will be reminded to remain vigilant and maintain situational awareness. We urge the public to report any suspicious activity to a local law enforcement agency and if they see something, say something,” the department told CBS.

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LAPD Chief Charlie Beck shared his condolences on Paris via Twitter as well. He tweeted: "No city should have to undergo the sheer terror which took place in #Paris. #LAPD stands with Paris against this unthinkable violence."

At least 127 people were killed in a series of attacks that targeted young concert-goers, soccer fans and Parisians at popular nightspots in the deadliest violence to strike France since World War II, the AP reported.

This article originally appeared in THR.com.