Police find second car allegedly used in #ParisAttacks

French President Francois Hollande has declared three days of national mourning.

A street cleaner arrives to clean blood from the pavement near a patisserie at the Rue de Charonne in Paris on November 14, 2015, following a series of coordinated attacks in and around Paris late Friday which left more than 120 people dead.  Picture: AFP

JOHANNESBURG - Police have found a second car apparently used in the Paris attacks.

A car was also recovered in Belgium yesterday and three men were arrested.

One hundred and twenty-nine people were killed in six coordinated attacks across Paris on Friday night while 352 people were wounded with 99 of those in a critical condition.

French President Francois Hollande has declared three days of national mourning, as people continue to lay candles and flowers at the sites.

French authorities have linked the finger prints of a common criminal they had knowledge of in the past to one of the attackers.

However, they say they had no idea that French national and Algerian-born Omar Mostefai would be so violent.

French Senator Nathalie Goulet said, "We have a lot of foreign fighters and then we have material for their radicalisation."

One of the victims has been identified as French midfielder Lassana Diarra's cousin.

Asta Diakite died in the attacks, while Diarra was playing in an international friendly at the Stade de France.

CNN's AnneClaire Stapleton said, "Diarra was on the field when terrorist struck there and his cousin Asta Diakite was there to support him. She lost her life."

Another victim, 23-year-old American design student Nohemi Gonzalez was at a restaurant when the gunmen stormed in.

Her professor has described her as a shining star gone too soon.

"She had a very buoyant, joyous personality. She was extremely lively and energetic."

Mourners leave candles outside of the Carillon bar in the 10th district of Paris on November 14, 2015, following a series of attacks in and around the city, leaving at least 120 people killed. Picture: AFP.

At the same time, Muslim communities in France say they fear a backlash after Isis claimed responsibility for the attacks.

The Islamic State says France remains one of the group's principle targets, calling Paris a perversion.

But Muslim communities worldwide say they do not support Isis.

Saudi Arabia's highest religious body has also condemned the deadly assaults in Paris, saying the terrorists are not sanctioned by Islam and that acts of terror are contrary to the values of mercy.

The Collective Against Islamophobia's Yasser Louati says the Muslim community should not be held accountable for individual's actions.

"The Muslim community has nothing to do with these guys, we cannot justify ourselves on the actions of someone who claims to be Muslim. The secret services knew about these guys and again on the January attack it turned out they were all on a black list somewhere, somehow on a desk."

WATCH: Over 120 killed in Paris terror attacks