1. Exterior of Liberation newspaper headquarters, police outside
2. Close of windows in Liberation building
3. Charlie Hebdo's lawyer Richard Malka (white shirt) by the entrance
4. Liberation editor in chief Laurent Joffrin speaking to policeman
5. SOUNDBITE (French) Laurent Joffrin, Editor in Chief of Liberation newspaper:
"The message is that they won't get us: we won't let ourselves be intimated by these kinds of people. We have police protection and are doing our job as usual."
6. Cutaway of cameramen outside Liberation building
7. SOUNDBITE (French) Pierre Fraidenraich, Co-Director of Liberation newspaper:
"You have to understand they don't have anything anymore, not even a pen. Their computers have been sealed, the office has been sealed, the chairs have been sealed. But they will have, here, at Liberation, because Liberation is their home, everything they need to create next Wednesday's edition and other ones if necessary."
8. Charlie Hebdo cartoonist Renald Luzier, aka Luz, arriving at Liberation building
9. Luzier passing through police barriers to enter building
10. Cutaway of media outside building
11. Joffrin walking over to take local resident Claire Levi-Gaillard's candles in paper bag
12. SOUNDBITE (French) Claire Levi-Gaillard, Parisian woman who brought candles to give to victims' families:
"A candle will not help them, but will make them that everybody think about them, and it's my way to show respect."
13. Cutaway of cameramen inside building
14. SOUNDBITE (French) Richard Malka, Lawyer for Charlie Hebdo:
"What we have to tell you, we will do so in the eight pages that will be published on Wednesday. The small energy we have left in us, the small strength we still have left, the diminished heart we have left, we are putting them in those eight pages."
Staff of a French satirical newspaper gathered at the headquarters of the Liberation newspaper in Paris on Friday, two days after an attack on the Charlie Hebdo offices left 12 people dead.
Representatives of the Charlie Hebdo newspaper told reporters that the upcoming Wednesday issue of the paper would still run, despite the attack.
Around 30 remaining staff are using Liberation's office space and computers to produce the next edition of the paper, according to Liberation editor in chief Laurent Joffrin.
Charlie Hebdo previously relocated to Liberation's building for several weeks in 2011 when their offices were firebombed after the publication spoofed Islam and depicted the Prophet Muhammad in caricature.
The staff was in an editorial meeting when Wednesday's attack happened.
Eight journalists, two police officers, a maintenance worker and a visitor were killed, according to prosecutor Francois Molins.
The magazine's editor Stephane Charbonnier, known as Charb, had been specifically threatened in a 2013 edition of the al-Qaida magazine Inspire.
A caricature of Islamic State's leader was tweeted by the newspaper, minutes before the attack.