6. Various pull out shots from crowd waving flags and pictures of Hariri and his son, Saad Hariri
LBC - No Access Lebanon
7. Wide shot of boats
8. Pan of crowd
9. Various shots of people on top of street lights
10. Close-up of cross
11. Wide shot of rally
12. Pan of crowd
13. Pull out from picture of Hariri on side of building, to wide shot of rally
14. Lebanese Prime Minister Fuad Saniora arriving at Hariri's grave
15. Pan from Saniora to wreaths
16. Hariri's grave with wreaths and pictures
17. Saniora paying respects
18. SOUNDBITE: (English) Ahmad Fatfat, Lebanese minister of sports and youth:
"The international tribunal, it's our only possibility to protect the civil population and the political class in Lebanon. We are still in the 14 last hours, 14 last years we did sacrificed a lot of our politicians and now we are sacrificing our civilian population also. So (that is) why we need so much this international tribunal."
19. Remains of blown up bus in cordoned off area
20 Close-up of bus
21. Various shots of second destroyed bus and cars behind cordon
A sea of Lebanese flags held aloft by tens of thousands of mostly pro-government supporters filled Beirut's main square square on Wednesday to mark the emotive second anniversary of former prime minister Rafik Hariri's assassination.
The government deployed hundreds of troops to deter trouble, a day after two bombs killed three people on a highway northeast of Beirut .
Troops in full combat gear and armoured cars deployed in and around Martyrs' Square, where the country's two main rival groups were present: government supporters commemorating the death of former Prime Minister Rafik Hariri and opposition supporters continuing their daily sit-in to demand the government's resignation.
The soldiers set up a razor wire barrier to separate the two groups. Police conducted body searches as people arrived at the square.
An early arrival was Prime Minister Fuad Saniora, a longtime confidant of Hariri, who, with his wife and several legislators, prayed at Hariri's grave, which lies at one side of Martyrs' Square.
The Lebanese minister of sports and youth, Ahmad Fatfat, also present, emphasised the need for an international tribunal to try suspects for the
assassination of Rafik Hariri.
Hariri's sister, Bahiya, a lawmaker, also came to the grave and prayed.
By late morning, the square was teeming with people waving the red-and-white national flag and political party flags.
Many people held pictures of Hariri or balloons in the blue colour of the Hariri faction in parliament, now led by his son, Saad.
Some demonstrators climbed the square's statue, which commemorates Lebanese martyrs of the Ottoman era.
On the other side of the razor wire, opposition supporters were noticeably low key in the tent village they have been sleeping in for months.
Supporters of Hezbollah and other parties, they walked around to warm up under the sun.
Tuesday's explosions on commuter buses on a busy mountain highway northeast of Beirut stoked fears of turmoil as the country prepared to mark the 2005 assassination of Hariri, the nation's most prominent politician and the leader credited with rebuilding the country from the destruction of the 1975-90 civil war.
Lebanon has suffered a series of bombings during the past two years, mostly targeting anti-Syrian figures, but Tuesday's attacks were the first that seemed intended to cause maximum casualties among civilians of no political affiliation.
Hariri and 22 others were killed in a huge explosion that occurred as his motorcade was passing through central Beirut.
He was buried a few blocks away from the site. Outrage over the assassination forced Syria to withdraw its troops from Lebanon two months later, ending a 29-year presence.