1. Wide of protest outside headquarters of the Egyptian Syndicate of Journalists in solidarity with journalists killed in Charlie Hebdo attack in Paris
2. Various of journalists standing silently in protest
3. Various of journalist holding a sign reading (French) "I am Charlie"
4. SOUNDBITE (Arabic) Diaa Rashwan, Chairman, Egypt's Syndicate of Journalists:
"The message is clear: attacking the freedom of the press anywhere is an attack on all (journalists). Also, this is the first time journalists have been killed while doing their jobs (working in their office). In the name of Islam, we are innocent of those who have killed our colleagues, from here, the capital of Islamic countries, Cairo."
"This crime and brutality is not in our name, not in the name of this country, or in the name of this Arab nation, nor in the name of Islam or of Muslims at all. Rather, those who commit these acts, we are tasting the same daily here in Egypt."
7. Close of sign reading (English and Arabic): "Syndicate of Journalists"
Journalists in Cairo held a silent protest outside the headquarters of the Egyptian Syndicate of Journalists on Sunday, in solidarity with the journalists killed in the attack on Charlie Hebdo in Paris.
The journalists in Cairo stood in silence, holding up pens and signs reading "Je Suis Charlie", which as become a slogan of solidarity with those killed.
The Chairman of the syndicate, Diaa Rashwan, said at the protest that "attacking the freedom of the press anywhere is an attack on all (journalists)."
Brothers Said and Cherif Kouachi murdered 12 people at the Charlie Hebdo offices on Wednesday, then led police on a chase for two days and were finally cornered on Friday at a printing house near Charles de Gaulle Airport.
The Egyptian government have been holding three journalists from TV channel Al-Jazeera English in prison for over a year, on charges stemming from their reporting on the fall of former President Mohammed Morsi.
Last week a Cairo Court of Cassation ordered a retrial, after a court last June sentenced Australian Peter Greste and Canadian-Egyptian Mohammed Fahmy to seven years in prison and Egyptian Baher Mohammed to 10 years, amid widespread international condemnation.