2. Medium of newsagent Julien Merle sorting papers
3. Close of Merle's hands arranging Charlie Hebdo at the stand
4. Close of top part of Charlie Hebdo front page
5. Medium of Merle preparing deliveries
6. Close up stack of papers
7. SOUNDBITE (French) Julien Merle, Newsagent:
"Yes, 150 instead of roughly 20 every week"
8. Top part of Charlie Hebdo front page
9. SOUNDBITE (French) Julien Merle, Newsagent:
"At the moment, there's nobody. A year ago, people were aggressive, they wanted to cut the line to get their copy, and it was crazy. No need to get angry, no need to hide the paper in bag."
10. Tilt-up of stack of various newspapers
11. Pan of Merle carrying papers to delivery van
12. SOUNDBITE (French) Luc Pertoche, Buyer:
"We remember what happened a year ago. We shouldn't forget and it's still going on, it happened again in November. We mustn't give up. Never. So, it's to help them and in any case, I buy it every week so it doesn't change anything but I was keen on having this one as a tribute."
13. Medium of client buying newspaper
14. Close up client talking with newsagent
15. SOUNDBITE (French) Florence Risoute, Buyer:
"I have a feeling it's special, not to forget what happened and obviously we still support them in their approach and what they do with their magazine."
16. Wide of newsstand
Paris, 4 Jan. 2016
17. SOUNDBITE (French) Maryse Wolinski, Widow of Cartoonist Georges Wolinski
"There came a day when I woke up with this anger, asking myself this essential question: how is it possible that such an attack, such a massacre could ever take place at the offices of a satirical newspaper considered for several years to be a sensitive site."
Paris, 6 Jan. 2016
18. Close up top of the front page showing Charlie Hebdo special issue
Paris, 4 Jan. 2016
19. SOUNDBITE (French) Maryse Wolinski, Widow of cartoonist Georges Wolinski
"I became even more angry after I realized that we had learnt nothing. There were these poor parents who were looking for their children all through the night and nobody was telling them anything, giving them any information, but also, nothing was properly managed during the attack. So, no anticipation and bad management. I really think we need to start from scratch."
ONE-YEAR ANNIVERSARY CHARLIE HEBDO MAGAZINE GOES ON SALE
A special edition of French satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo, marking a year since an attack on its offices, went on sale on Wednesday (6 JAN. 2016).
The cover features a bearded caricature with a gun slung over his shoulder and blood on his clothes, said to represent a God.
In the special edition laced with blasphemy, obscenity and profanity, Charlie Hebdo's surviving artists and writers declared that the satirical newspaper is alive, but "the murderer is still at large."
The 32-page copy marking the first anniversary of the January 7 attack on the paper's staff accuses Islamic fundamentalists, organized religion, an irresolute government and intelligence failures for the 2015 violence in France by Muslim extremists that started with that day.
17 people died at Charlie Hebdo and at a kosher supermarket two days later.
Laurent Sourisseau, the newspaper's director who goes by the name Riss, drew the cover and wrote an editorial describing the horror he survived - and that took the lives of friends and colleagues.
He described the newsroom's silence moments after the two gunmen opened fire, saying that was how he knew his colleagues were dead.
Sourisseau wrote an angry editorial in defence of secularism.
He insisted that the newspaper would remain alive because "never have we wanted so much to break the faces of those who dreamed of our deaths."
On Monday (4 January 2016), the widow of Charlie Hebdo cartoonist Georges Wolinski expressed anger toward the authorities, insisting she did not understand how such an attack could have taken place "at the offices of a satirical newspaper considered for several years to be a sensitive site."
Charlie Hebdo journalists were among the first victims of a string of attacks by Islamic fundamentalists in France last year that ultimately left at least 147 people dead and hundreds of others injured.