1. Bookstore doors opening and people walking in ++EARLY MORNING SHOT++
2. Pan across a queue of people ++EARLY MORNING SHOT++
3. Pan over a sales counter
4. Close of cashier's hand over a sheet of paper
5. Pan over people queuing
6. SOUNDBITE (French) Marc Filipson, Bookstore owner:
"Many people do not understand. You buy the magazine in support, to show that you are in support of freedom of speech. Not to read it, because you could already see what is in it in the press. Everyone will get one. Tomorrow, in five days or in ten days. Everybody gets one."
7. Woman taking reservations for Charlie Hebdo issues UPSOUND (French) "I would like to reserve a Charlie Hebdo - What is your name? - Fabry."
VTM - NO ACCESS BELGIUM AND LUXEMBOURG
Vilvoorde, Brussels - 15 January 2015
8. SOUNDBITE (Dutch) Raffi Avagyan, owner of a kiosk in which an angry man took down Charlie Hebdo issues from the shelves walking through the shop:
"Someone busted in here. He cleared out everything and threw it on the ground. He was knocking out doors and stuff."
Long queues formed outside newspaper kiosks and bookshops in Belgium as the latest issue of the French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo went on sale on Thursday, a day after it became available in France.
This week's issue has been given a print run of 5 million, instead of the usual 50,000.
The 1,178th edition of Charlie Hebdo was delivered to those 750 newsagents across Belgium where the magazine was sold before last week's attack.
But the demand was so high that only those who reserved a copy beforehand stood a chance of obtaining one.
Others had to sign up for a waiting list.
"Everyone will get one. Tomorrow, in five days or in ten days. Everybody gets one," said Marc Filipson, a bookstore owner.
Some newsagents in Belgium reported that they had received letters threatening reprisals if they sold this week's edition of Charlie Hebdo.
In Vilvoorde, the owner of one kiosk said it was vandalised by a man who burst in and started taking the issues off the stands.