1. Wide of Jamaat-e-Islami (JI) supporters marching with placards, banners and flags, protesting publication of caricatures of Prophet Muhammad in French magazine Charlie Hebdo, UPSOUND: (Urdu) "We are the slaves of Prophet"
2. JI leaders in truck, protesters around them
3. Protesters waiving placards, reading (Urdu/English) "Prophet Muhammad - my life", UPSOUND: (Urdu) "Wage Jihad"
4. Wide of protest
5. SOUNDBITE (Urdu) Siraj ul-Haq, head of Jamaat-e-Islami:
"For the peaceful world, a strict law needs to be written, at the United Nations level, banning attempts of blasphemy against all prophets and religions."
6. Leaders standing on stage, raising fists and chanting: (Urdu) "We want Islamic Pakistan"
7. Protesters raising fists and shouting: (Urdu) "Prophet Muhammad is our leader"
8. Protesters burning American flag
Peshawar - 23 January 2015
9. Wide of Jamiat-e-Ulema Islam (JUI) party supporters marching with banners
10. Close of poster, reading: (English) "We love our holy Prophet Muhammad"
11. JUI provincial deputy head Mulana Gul Naseeb addressing protesters
"There are some factions of Jews, you can't speak against them. You can't speak against the Queen of England, therefore according to Islamic traditions and laws - if a Muslim commits blasphemy against the prophet, he should be declared an infidel. If infidels commit blasphemy, they violate all international laws."
13. Close of placard, reading: (English) "We all muslims condemn the blasphemous caricatures in the French magazine and demand for an austere and rigor action against the perpetrators."
Thousands of people rallied in cities across Pakistan on Friday protested against French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo on Friday.
Jamaat-e-Islami (JI) chief Siraj ul-Haq, addressing protesters in Islamabad, called for a "strict law" against "attempts of blasphemy against all prophets and religions."
In Peshawar protesters carrying banners and chanting slogans marched through the streets.
An attack on Charlie Hebdo's Paris office on 7 January killed 12 people.
Many across the Muslim world have protested against the satirical weekly's first issue after the attack, which shows a drawing of a tearful Prophet Muhammad holding a sign saying "Je suis Charlie (I am Charlie, a solidarity slogan following the attack)".