1. Wide exterior of prime ministers' office building
2. Lebanese flag flying
3. Wide of news conference
4. SOUNDBITE: (Arabic) Fuad Saniora, Lebanese Prime Minister
"We will not be terrified and we will not be scared. We will hunt down the criminals and confront them. We will not back down in our search for truth. We will remain intent on preserving national unity."
5. Cutaway cameramen
6. Saniora getting up and walking out of room
7. Exterior of Lebanese Phalanges party office (also known as Kataeb Social Democratic Party)
8. Sign (in Arabic) with the words "Lebanese Phalanges"
9. Wide of meeting for the anti-Syrian "Fourteenth of March" alliance
10. Various of meeting
11. Faris Saeed walking to give news conference
12. SOUNDBITE: (Arabic), Faris Saeed, "Fourteenth of March" group
"The Syrian regime bears the full responsibility for this despicable crime (Tuesday's bus blasts). This accusation is not because this regime is trying to intimidate Lebanon and the Lebanese people, but it is trying to make Lebanon a new Iraq by destroying its security and stability in order to topple the international tribunal on the assassination of Prime Minister Hariri."
Lebanese Prime Minister Fuad Saniora vowed defiance against those behind Tuesday's bus bomb attacks near Beirut, which left three people dead.
"We will hunt down the criminals and confront them," Saniora pledged in a televised address.
"We will not back down in our search for truth. We will remain intent on preserving national unity," he added amid fears that the blasts have raised tensions ahead of a massive rally due on Wednesday to mark the 2005 assassination of the country's former prime minister Rafik Hariri.
Government supporters plan to mark the day by gathering at the late premier's gravesite in downtown Beirut - just feet away from ongoing Hezbollah-led opposition protests seeking to topple the government - increasing the risk of new violence between the sides.
Lebanon has been hit by a string of bombings over the past two years that many Lebanese blame on Syria.
Syria has denied any role in the attacks, including the February 14, 2005 suicide truck bombing that killed former prime minister Rafik Hariri and 22 others.
The sporadic attacks have fuelled Lebanon's escalating political power struggle in which the opposition, led by the Syrian and Iranian-backed Hezbollah, has vowed to bring down the government of Fuad Saniora.
A statement from the anti-Syrian "Fourteenth of March" coalition issued late on Tuesday following a meeting of the the group's members said Syria was seeking to make Lebanon another Iraq.
"The Syrian regime bears the full responsibility for this despicable crime," said the statement read by former Maronite legislator Faris Saeed.
"It (Syria) is trying to make Lebanon a new Iraq by destroying its security and stability," Saeed went on to say.
The statement called on the Arab League and the UN Security Council to intervene in the region and impose sanctions against members of the Syrian government.
It also called for the deployment of UN troops along the Lebanese-Syrian borders