1. Computer screen showing cartoon with crowd of people at Place de la Republique and caricature of Hollande (dressed as 'Where's Wally?' character) saying "Where is Charlie?"
2. Cartoonist Michel Kichka sitting at his desk working on cartoon
3. Kichka at his desk showing previous cartoon and UPSOUND (French) "That was when Charlie Hebdo was on trial because of the publication of the caricature of Mohammed".
4. Computer screen showing cartoon with a man on his desk (Kichka) and speech bubble (French):
"The liberty of expression it's to make the ink flow, not to make the blood flow."
5. Souvenir plate of Cartoonist for Peace
6. SOUNDBITE (French) Michel Kichka, Cartoonist
"For the last 10 years that 'Cartooning for Peace' has been around there have been a lot of meetings and within those meetings debates and exhibits that we held together. I could not only be there with them but also eat together, travel together, have conversations together. The friendship among us grew because we're all doing the same job, dialogue is immediate between two cartoonists even from two different cultures because, at the end of the day, a Chinese cartoonist, an American cartoonist and an Israeli cartoonist are all doing the same job, they're fighting against the society with their pencils."
7. Cartoon that murdered Charlie Hebdo cartoonist Cabu made for Kichka in 2007
8. SOUNDBITE (French) Michel Kichka, Cartoonist, showing a cartoon he drew for last weekend's edition of the Israeli newspaper Yediot Ahronot
"I drew two pencils, pointed like this proudly: one of them is called Charlie Hebdo and the other 7 January 2015; it's a date that that for France will be the equivalent of September 11 2001 so it's a date that all of France will remember, and all of Europe, judging by the mobilisation. With it, it's not a plane, it's a Kalashnikov but it's very small and the pencils are very big and it's a way to pay homage, it's a way to express my pain."
9. Kichka's cartoon showing two big pencils with a small knife flying towards them
10. SOUNDBITE (French) Michel Kichka, Cartoonist
"That's the drawing I made in 2010 and I've put the knife, that was the arm of the assassination, the assassination attempt, and that I replaced by a Kalashnikov today. Those are two drawings that talk to each in time because they are one unique thing; it's the attempt to silence freedom of expression whatever it might be, written or drawn."
11. Close of coloured pencils
12. SOUNDBITE (French) Michel Kichka, Cartoonist
"There are two possibilities: either we stop drawing or the society learns to better protect itself. For me the second solution is the right one; we don't stop drawing, it's impossible to stop drawing, it's not them that will stop us from doing so, it's not them that will make us afraid. In addition to that, they are a minority, we, that means we the civilised people, we are the majority on earth."
One of Israel's most famous cartoonists on Monday spoke of his friendship with colleagues who were murdered in the attack on Charlie Hebdo magazine and vowed to continue drawing.
Michel Kichka says the cartoonists were united by their love of drawing and their desire to challenge society.
Kichka said he met the Charlie Hebdo team during meeting of the "Cartooning for Peace" organisation.
He was friends with all but one of those who were killed in last week's attack on the Paris offices of Charlie Hebdo, a cartoon drawn for him by Jean Cabut, known as Cabu, is in a frame in his office.
Cabut, 76, was one of the founder members of Charlie Hebdo and the magazine's lead cartoonist.
Formed in the wake of the controversy which surrounded cartoons of the prophet Mohammed, "Cartooning for Peace" promotes cross-cultural understanding and freedom of expression through meetings of cartoonists from all over the world.
Kichka drew a cartoon published in last weekend's edition of the Israeli newspaper, Yediot Ahronot that features two pencils standing tall like New York's Twin Towers and a rifle in place of the airplanes that brought down the skyscrapers.
"I drew two pencils, pointed like this proudly: one of them is called Charlie Hebdo and the other 7 January 2015; it's a date that that for France will be the equivalent of September 11 2001", Kichka explains.
The drawing in Yediot Ahronot was inspired by a cartoon that Kichka made in 2010, when a Somali man broke into the home of Danish cartoonist Kurt Westergaard known for caricaturing the Prophet Muhammad. Westergaard rushed into a panic room and was unharmed.
At that time Kichka drew a knife in place of the Kalashnikov.