2. UN vehicles entering "al-Quds General Company for Mechanical Industries" factory
3. Various shots of inspectors inside compound, walking in a group
4. Machinery at site
5. Wide pan of site
6. Various shots of buildings and machinery at site, apparently all abandoned
7. Iraqi man walking near machinery at al-Quds site
8. Wide shot of security gates at al-Quds site.
9. Various shots of Iraqi security at gates
10. SOUNDBITE (English) Omeed Mubarak, Iraqi Health Minister:
"We are complying with Resolution 1441. That's all, thank you."
11. Minister walks off
12. UN vehicles lined up at Al Hyatt Hotel
13. Various of weapons inspectors walking to vehicles and vehicles leaving
14. SOUNDBITE (English) Hiro Ueki, UN weapons inspection team:
"Well Iraq is meeting the deadline imposed by the Security Council (to make a declaration about its weapons of mass destruction). We will be receiving the declaration today then we will help (deliver) that document to New York and Vienna."
(Question: physically, when will you have it?")
"In the course of today, later today, I cannot give you the time yet but in the course of today."
(Question: what about the last two days, we know that you have stopped inspections for the last two days. Are you worried that Iraq has moved anything in the last two days?)
"Well, as we announced before the last two days our inspectors were, in fact, at work in their offices, consolidating their work and also to get themselves prepared for the upcoming inspections and the inspections will resume this morning."
15. UN vehicle driven by Ueki leaving hotel
16. Wide shot of UN compound
17. UN vehicle arriving
18. Various of inspectors preparing for inspection
19. UN Flag
20. Various UN vehicles leaving headquarters for inspection work
United Nations weapons inspectors on Saturday visited an Iraqi factory once involved in making missiles and ammunition for chemical and biological weapons.
After a two-day break for the Muslim holiday of Eid el-Fitr, a UN inspection team visited the al-Quds factory at Iskandariya, 25 miles (40 kilometers) south of Baghdad.
In the 1980s the factory was associated with Iraq's production of medium-range missiles, now prohibited by the United Nations.
The plant also made aerial bombs designed to hold chemical or biological weapons.
The inspectors may have been checking the site to ensure that similar activities have not resumed in the four years since a previous UN monitoring regime was suspended here.
The inspectors have returned under a new UN Security Council resolution, that requires that Iraq surrender any weapons of mass destruction and shut down any programmes to produce chemical, biological or nuclear weapons.
As usual, the UN inspectors made no comment about their visit to the site.
Earlier, spokesman Hiro Ueki said that Iraq was on course to deliver its weapons declaration to the UN within the deadline.
Iraq said late this week that it would hand over more than 10-thousand pages detailing its chemical, biological and nuclear programmes on Saturday to the UN inspectors in Iraq.
The inspectors will then forward the documents to the United Nations in New York and their inspection headquarters in Vienna.
The declaration is expected to be delivered to inspectors in Baghdad at 8 pm (1700 GMT) Saturday and then couriered to UN headquarters in New York on Sunday to meet the deadline for its arrival.
Under the latest Security Council resolution, Iraq has until Sunday to submit an "accurate, full, and complete declaration" of its chemical, biological and nuclear programmes.
The declaration is a crucial requirement that Iraq must meet and Security Council members and weapons experts will be combing it to assess whether Baghdad is telling the truth when it denies it has any weapons of mass destruction.