2 weeks later, possible new lead in Paris attacks

Last Updated Nov 27, 2015 11:28 AM EST

In a sober reminder of the death and destruction brought by ISIS, French President Francois Hollande led a memorial service Friday in Paris, exactly two weeks after the terror attacks on the city, during which the names of all of the victims were read aloud.

The service was held at a former military hospital where Napoleon is buried -- where the nation usually honors its war heroes.

But two weeks later, it's not just France and Belgium that are dealing with the implications of the Paris terror attacks.

In Germany, a man was arrested on suspicion of supplying the Paris gunmen with weapons, reports CBS News correspondent Debora Patta. Two other Germans were also arrested, but in what has now become a familiar pattern, they were quickly released without charge.

In Belgium, prosecutors announced an unidentified man was charged with being involved in "terrorist attacks and taking part in the activities of a terrorist group." Authorities arrested the man in Brussels Thursday. No other details were provided.

It took more than 10 minutes for all 130 names of the Paris victims to be read out. They ranged in age from 17 to 63. They were daughters and sons, parents and friends. Each one loved, each one mourned -- all victims of the mass killings by ISIS in Paris.

Then silence to remember the moment when ISIS stormed the Bataclan concert hall killing nearly 90 people and blew themselves up outside restaurants and bars in Paris killing many more.

French President Francois Hollande then moved from a very emotional ceremony to a renewed declaration of war against ISIS.

"I promise you solemnly that France will do everything to destroy the army of fanatics who carried out these crimes," Hollande said.

It's not just talk, Hollande has been working hard to strengthen the coalition forces fighting ISIS. In a meeting with Russia's Vladimir Putin Thursday, the two leaders appeared at a joint media conference with Hollande saying they had agreed to increase the exchange of intelligence, intensify U.S.-led coalition attacks on ISIS and significantly only target ISIS.

But in a complete about turn Friday, Russia's presidential spokesman denied there was a deal saying the West was not ready to work in a single coalition. The implication of this is that Russia in all likelihood will continue its attacks on rebel groups, some backed by the West, fighting against the Bashar al-Assad regime in Syria.

In Belgium, police continue their manhunt for two Paris suspects. After five days of police raids, they are no closer to finding them; Salah Abdeslam and Mohamed Abrini are still on the run.

For the first time since the attacks, Brussels' metro system reopened fully on Friday as the city tries to return to normalcy.