1. Pan of offices of the Lebanese Prime Minister Fuad Saniora (++NIGHT SHOT++)
2. Saniora and Lebanese ministers standing for a minute's silence after the death of anti-Syrian legislator Walid Eido.
3. Saniora and ministers sit
4. Various of cabinet meeting
5. Saniora speaking at news conference
6. SOUNDBITE (Arabic) Fuad Saniora, Lebanese Prime Minister:
"We are calling the council of foreign ministers of the Arab League for an extraordinary meeting and to show responsibility towards Lebanon, towards its people and for the future of freedom. Also, we are requesting the technical and security assistance of the United Nations to prevent these ugly crimes and to enlarge the international investigations to include this new terrorist crime which was committed after the ratification of the international tribunal days ago."
7. Cutaway of cameraman
8. Saniora leaving media conference
9. Wide of majority leader Saad Hariri addressing Lebanese people
"This is the first terrorist crime that has targeted Lebanon and the Lebanese people since the international tribunal formally started operating. The international community and the brothers of Walid Eido in the Arab and Islamic world are invited today to take their responsibilities and act against terrorism and against the cowardly criminal who is behind this crime."
11. Fire truck inside the cordoned off area near the explosion site with people walking around
12. Damaged vehicle in front of cordoned off area
13. Various of damaged building
14. Mid of fire officers directing fire truck backwards
Lebanese Prime Minister Fuad Saniora declared a national day of mourning on Thursday for anti-Syrian legislator Walid Eido and at least nine other people killed when a bomb-rigged car rocked Beirut's seafront.
Speaking after an emergency cabinet meeting, Saniora also called for an emergency meeting of Arab foreign ministers and the international community to help in the investigation of Wednesday's bombing.
The 65-year-old lawmaker was the seventh opponent of Damascus to be killed in two years in the conflict-ridden country.
The explosion occurred less than two kilometres (less than a mile) from the site of a suicide truck bombing that killed former anti-Syrian Prime Minister Rafik Hariri and 22 others in February 2005.
The UN Security Council earlier this month ordered the creation of a tribunal to prosecute those responsible for Hariri's assassination, despite the opposition from Syrian-backed groups in Lebanon.
The slain lawmaker, Walid Eido, had been a prominent supporter of the tribunal.
Saad Hariri, the Lebanese parliament majority leader and son of Rafik Hariri, called Eido's killing a "terrorist attack" and called on the international community and the Arab world to act against the perpetrators.
At the site of the explosion on Wednesday night security officials and fire trucks were still at the scene.
Eido's son, two bodyguards and six others were also killed in the explosion, security officials said.