1. Protesters during demonstration against French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo at Place de la Concorde (formerly known as May 1st Square), some holding banners
2. Wide of protesters chanting during demonstration, some holding banners
3. Protesters on square, some holding banners
4. Protesters clashing with police during demonstration
5. SOUNDBITE (Arabic) Protester (no name given):
"We are Muslims, close to our Prophet, and we are all against anyone who assaults the dignity of (Prophet) Muhammad, and we hope to assemble all Muslims without violence."
6. Wide of police trying to disperse protesters
7. Protesters coming down from post, protesters running from police
8. Various of protesters throwing projectiles towards police, others running away
9. SOUNDBITE (Arabic) Protester (no name given):
"Instead of allowing us to move on, we too are totally dispersed. Look at what is happening to Muslims in Iraq, Yemen, Syria, Palestine, and even our brothers in Tunisia. And we Algerians as well, how can we defend our own religion if now, in 2015, Muslims don't respect religion?"
In a rare protest in the Algerian capital Algiers, thousands of people marched on Friday to demonstrate against the French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo.
Protesters gathered in the centre of Algiers after Friday prayers and chanted slogans like "I am not Charlie, I am Muhammad," and some threw bottles and rocks at security forces, who responded with tear gas.
Footage showed people gathered at Place de la Concorde (formerly known as May 1st Square), with some protesters throwing projectiles at police, minor scuffles, and police dispersing the crowd.
One person appeared being detained by police.
Later, some broke through police barriers and surged toward the parliament building, prompting volleys of tear gas by police and running street battles.
The office of the state airline was torched.
Police did not allow media to film at that point.
Police eventually dispersed the demonstrators by using snow ploughs and tear gas, according to media reports.
It was not clear how many were arrested or hurt in the unrest.
The demonstration, which had a degree of official backing when authorities called for imams to dedicate Friday prayers to the life of the prophet, was unusual for Algiers, where protests have been banned since 2001.
Charlie Hebdo's new issue has a drawing of Muhammad with a tear rolling down his cheek and a placard that reads "Je Suis Charlie" as an act of defiance in the wake of last week's attack at the paper's office in Paris that killed 12 people.
The depiction of the prophet is deemed insulting to many followers of Islam.
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