2. Mid shot of Lebanese army soldier guarding the scene
3. Wide of the car parking where the bomb exploded
4. Mid of Lebanese army forensics
5. Wide of Ashrafieh street
6. Mid of Lebanese army vehicle
7. Tilt down from a damaged shopping mall building
8. Wide of damage in a shop
9. Wide of workers cleaning debris inside a restaurant
10. Various of workers cleaning the streets
11. Michel Saliba, shop owner, cleaning outside his shop
12. SOUNDBITE: (Arabic) Michel Saliba, shop owner:
""You can see the damage for yourself, yet nobody is held responsible, as always in Lebanon, nobody is accountable. I mean this is obviously the work of a criminal, but some official whose salary we pay out of our taxes cannot seem to do anything to stop it. They should either resign or get someone who is actually capable of doing the job."
Lebanese troops and forensic teams were at the scene of an overnight blast in Beirut on Monday morning, as workers began cleaning up the debris left by the explosion.
The blast across the street from a busy shopping mall on Sunday killed a 63-year-old woman and injured 12 other people in the Christian sector of the Lebanese capital, police said.
A wall in the woman's nearby apartment collapsed on her from the impact of the blast, said the Lebanese Broadcasting Corp., a Christian TV station.
The bomb left a crater about four feet (1 metre) deep and nine feet (3 metres) wide, and police said the explosives were estimated to weigh 22 pounds (10 kilogrammes).
The blast - heard across the city - gutted cars, set vehicles ablaze and shattered store and apartment windows.
Local shop owner Michel Saliba, gave his reaction to the blast.
"This is obviously the work of a criminal, but some official whose salary we pay out of our taxes cannot seem to do anything to stop it. They should either resign or get someone who is actually capable of doing the job," he told AP Television
Beirut and surrounding suburbs have seen a series of explosions in the last two years, many targeting Christian areas.
Authorities blamed Fatah Islam for Feb. 13 bombings of commuter buses that killed three people, but the group denied involvement.
Cabinet minister Pierre Pharaon said Sunday's explosion was aimed at undermining Lebanon's security as the U.N. Security Council considers imposing an international tribunal to try suspects in the assassination of former Premier Rafik Hariri.
A U.N. investigation has linked Syrian and Lebanese security officials to the 2005 truck bombing that killed Hariri, and it has been expanded to include the other Beirut attacks.
Syria has denied involvement in any of the bombings, but the country was forced to withdraw its army from Lebanon after a 29-year presence two months after Hariri's assassination.