6. Medium shot of Norwegian reporter interviewing woman draped with Norwegian flag
7. Close up of Norwegian reporter
8. Close up of "Polskie Radio" Microphone flag
9. Close up of unidentified news crew
10. Various of Jackson supporters
11. SOUNDBITE: (Norwegian) Jan Espen Kruse, NRK News Correspondent, Washington:
"This is an interesting story for the Norwegian public also - maybe not as interesting for me as a journalist - walking around here without anything happening is not great. But the story has all the elements, all the tragedy. He is super-famous. He is sitting there biting his nails at Neverland and wondering whether he will be imprisoned for twenty years time or will he be free. He is so famous and everyone knows him so it is a great story."
12. SOUNDBITE: (German) Ulrich Oppold, RTL Germany Correspondent, New York:
"...There are many many details that the average person cannot really know... and now we are interested in the sentence and we report on that as well."
13. SOUNDBITE: (Spanish) Fernando Dias, Panamericana TV Correspondent, Lima, Peru:
"A lot of people in Peru think he's guilty because he's very strange. It's not normal for a man his age to have these childish fantasies, to have sleepovers with kids and to have friends that are minors. All that is weird and he is already a freak."
As the world awaits a verdict in the Michael Jackson case, hundreds of members of the international media have converged on the small town of Santa Maria, California.
About 2,200 members of the media have received credentials to cover Michael Jackson's trial - more than the OJ Simpson and Scott Peterson murder trials combined and enough to form a vast, humming tent city outside the modest courthouse.
Reporters from every continent but Antarctica are covering a story that has attracted perhaps the largest-ever media contingent for
a criminal trial.
Major TV networks have committed dozens of staff members.
The Michael Jackson Television Pool reports that there are media present from 34 countries.
Because of his celebrity status and fame, this story has made headlines in all seven continents.
Jan Espen Kruse of NRK News Norway says the Norwegian public is watching because of Jackson's celebrity status.
Ulrich Oppold, a New York based correspondent for RTL Germany said it was the uncertainty of the verdict that was drawing German viewers.
Fernando Dias of Panamericana TV in Lima, Peru, claims Peruvians have followed the trial because they perceive Jackson as a strange man who has close friendships with children.
Outside Jackson's Neverland Ranch, another grouping of media has been awaiting the verdict.
Alongside them are several groups of Jackson supporters.
Jurors deliberated for a fifth day on Friday whether Jackson molested a 13-year-old cancer survivor at his Neverland ranch in the hills surrounding Santa Maria and conspired to hold the boy and his family against their will.