Paris prosecutors have determined that two of the three suicide bombers who targeted France's national stadium north of Paris last week passed through Greece on the same day last month.
Prosecutors said in a statement that both men were checked by authorities on Oct. 3 in Greece. They did not name either man in their statement or the specific place in Greece.
A Greek official has said that a man carrying a Syrian passport with the name of Ahmad Al-Mohammad was processed Oct. 3 on the island of Leros after coming in from Turkey. The passport was found next to the body of a suicide bomber at the French stadium. Investigators are still trying to figure out whether the passport was real or fake and whether it did belong to the attacker.
So far, just one of the suicide bombers at France's national stadium has been formally identified by name.
Also Friday, the Paris prosecutor's office said a woman killed during a police raid in a Paris suburb did not blow herself up as police had previously thought.
Wednesday's raid on an apartment in Saint-Denis resulted in a seven-hour siege that ended with three people killed, including Abdelhamid Abaaoud, the suspected architect of Friday's devastating attacks, and Hasna Aitboulahcen, the 26-year-old daughter of a Moroccan immigrant and believed to have been Abaaoud's cousin.
The prosecutor's office said Wednesday that investigators believed a woman had blown herself up in the siege. Police officials later said the woman was Aitboulahcen and she was believed to have detonated a vest. On Friday, prosecutors confirmed Aitboulahcen was killed in the police raid but said she was not a suicide bomber.
A third person killed in the Saint-Denis raid remains unidentified.
Acquaintances have said Aitboulahcen didn't seem like an Islamic extremist, CBS News correspondent Holly Williams reports.
"She loved to party, she smoked occasionally. She drank in the evenings," said one man who claimed to know her.
Police searched the apartment of Aitboulahcen's mother on Thursday, one of nearly 800 locations raided by French authorities since the attacks.
French media reported, meanwhile, that new security camera footage has emerged showing Abaaoud in a Paris subway station just after the attacks, near where a getaway car was abandoned. The discovery has led to suspicions Abaaoud may have taken part in the carnage he's believed to have set in motion.
One of his conspirators in the attacks, Salah Abdeslam, is still on the run and the subject of an international manhunt. French officials say they have no idea where he is.
Unlike seven of the other attackers, Abdeslam didn't blow himself up but instead slipped through the fingers of French police as he escaped.
The death toll from the gruesome, coordinated attacks also went up by one a week later, with French Prime Minister Manuel Valls telling the Senate that a 130th victim had succombed to their injuries in the hospital. He did not identify the person.