1. 'An-Nahar' newspaper building with big poster of Gibran Tueni on side
2. Close up on poster
3. People marching
4. Protesters shouting slogans
5. Various of demonstration, flag waving people
6. Various of closed shops, banks and schools
7. Various of security forces on the streets
8. Newspapers on sale
9. Various of newspapers
10. SOUNDBITE (Arabic) Vox pop:
"We ask for a firm decision about the Syrians and we call to impose sanctions on them and even change the regime. This regime looks very criminal, we cannot reach an understanding with them."
11. Various of mourning signs in Sassine Place in Ashrafieh (area of Beirut which Tueni represented in parliament), pictures of Tueni and Lebanese flags
12. Cars driving through the street with Tueni posters, part of funeral procession
13. Various of funeral procession, coffins (of Tueni and his two bodyguards) draped in Lebanese flags being taken through Sassine
14. Atef Majdalani, MP from Hariri bloc in parliament, reading newspaper
15. Cutaway photo of Atef Majdalani and former Prime Minister Rafik Hariri
16. SOUNDBITE (Arabic) Atef Majdalani, MP from Hariri bloc in Lebanese parliament:
"We call on the international community to stop these terrorist operations, these crimes and these assassinations that are being carried out by totalitarian regimes, by dictatorial and oppressive regimes."
17. Various of funeral, crowd holding signs and waving Lebanese flags
Thousands of flag-waving Lebanese - both Christian and Muslim - bid farewell on Wednesday to murdered newspaper editor Gibran Tueni.
The mass turn-out demonstrated the level of anger felt towards Syria, which has been blamed for the Monday car bombing which killed Tueni.
A general strike called in mourning for Tueni was widely respected with banks, businesses and schools closing their doors for the day.
Hundreds of Lebanese troops and police took up position in a central square where, on March 14, about a million people heard Tueni call for the withdrawal of Syrian forces from Lebanon.
An outspoken critic of Syria, Tueni was killed by a car bomb on Monday as he was being driven to work through an industrial suburb of Beirut.
The 48-year old was the fourth anti-Syrian figure to be killed since February.
The series of bombings began with the assassination of former Prime Minister Rafik Hariri, who was killed in a truck bombing.
A previously unknown group has claimed responsibility for the blast that killed Tueni and two bodyguards, and wounded 30 other people.
But Tueni's colleagues and political allies have blamed Syria, which has denied involvement.
In the Beirut district of Ashrafieh, which Tueni represented in parliament, several thousand people marched behind his coffin and those of his bodyguards.
Others waited outside An-Nahar's offices in the city centre, where a giant portrait of Tueni hung down the side of the building.
Men, women and children - including families and political activists - waved Lebanese flags and held pictures of Tueni.
Many shouted slogans against Syria and its President Bashar Assad.
The strike that anti-Syrian groups had called in mourning for Tueni was observed not only in Beirut, but also in the southern provincial capital of Sidon and in the mountains of central Lebanon.
But in eastern Lebanon, where pro-Syrian groups are dominant, the strike call was ignored.
Opponents of Syrian influence in Lebanon are counting on the public anger over Tueni's killing to bolster their cause and close ranks in the face of what they see as a Syrian threat to pick off their leaders one by one.
Meantime, on Tuesday the chief U.N. investigator into the Hariri assassination, German magistrate Detlev Mehlis, told the U.N. Security Council that the latest evidence strengthened his belief that Syrian and Lebanese intelligence officials were involved in the murder.
Mehlis had interviewed Tueni as a witness.
Hariri's death in February sparked mass protests and intensified international pressure which forced Syria to withdraw its army from Lebanon after nearly three decades of political and military control.
Syria has denied involvement in Hariri's killing.
France circulated a resolution in the Security Council co-sponsored by Britain and the United States, which would broaden the scope of the U.N. investigation to include all the attacks in Lebanon since October 1, 2004.
The draft resolution seemed to deflect the Lebanese government's request for an inquiry into Tueni's killing and an international tribunal for the suspected killers of Hariri.