5. Car loaded with people chanting and waving flags
6. Various of fireworks
7. Various of people watching television and cheering
8. SOUNDBITE (Arabic), Saad Hariri, Son of the assassinated Prime minister Rafik Hariri:
"We are not demanding justice for revenge. We are demanding it for punishment and for the truth, which should be kept as a trust in the conscience of all the Lebanese. We should all participate in securing the International Tribunal to save Lebanon."
9. Various of people chanting slogans pro Hariri
10. Saad Hariri arriving at his father's grave
11. Mid of Saad Hariri praying
12. Mid of grave
13. Exterior of prime minister's office building
14. Lebanese Fuad Saniora heading towards the podium
15. SOUNDBITE (Arabic) Fuad Saniora, Lebanese prime minister:
"The ratification of the International Tribunal does not and should not be considered as a victory for one party over another Lebanese party. It is not a victory for one group over another, it is a victory for Lebanon and for all the Lebanese."
Supporters of murdered former Lebanese Prime Minister Rafik Hariri were celebrating on Wednesday night, as the United Nations (UN) Security Council voted to establish an international tribunal to prosecute suspects in his killing.
Beirut residents took on the streets of the capital dancing and chanting, while fireworks lit up the skyline.
In a televised speech Saad Hariri, the son of Rafik and leader of the majority group in the Lebanese parliament, said he was not looking for revenge, for his father's death, but for the truth.
"We are not demanding justice for revenge. We are demanding it for punishment and for the truth which should be kept as a trust in the conscience of all the Lebanese. We should all participate in securing the International Tribunal to save Lebanon."
After his speech Saad Hariri went to visit his father's grave.
Hundreds of supporters were also at the graveside chanting pro-Hariri slogans.
The Lebanese prime minister Fuad Saniora said the ratification of the International Tribunal should not be considered as a victory for one party over another.
"It is not a victory for one group over another it is a victory for Lebanon and for all the Lebanese," he said.
Saniora asked the Security Council earlier this month to establish the tribunal, citing the refusal of opposition-aligned Parliament Speaker Nabih Berri to convene a session to ratify the statutes to create the tribunal, which have already been approved by his government and the United Nations.
The issue of an international tribunal has since fuelled a deep political conflict between Saniora's Western-backed government and the Syrian-backed, Hezbollah-led opposition.
The conflict has taken on an increasingly sectarian tone and erupted into street battles, killing 11 people in recent months.
The UN resolution gives Lebanon's parliament a last chance to establish the tribunal itself.
If it does not act by June 10, the UN-Lebanon agreement will automatically "enter into force," creating a tribunal outside Lebanon with a majority of international judges and an international prosecutor.
Council diplomats said this could take a year.
Hariri and 22 others were killed by a massive truck bombing in Beirut on February 14, 2005 and the UN Security Council authorised a commission to investigate the assassinations.
A 2005 report by a former chief investigator implicated Syrian and Lebanese intelligence services in Hariri's assassination.
Syria denied any involvement but was forced to withdraw its troops from Lebanon, ending a 29-year presence.
Four pro-Syrian Lebanese generals, accused of involvement in Hariri's murder, have been under arrest for 15 months.