1. Wide of audience listening to a panel discussion
2. Panellists discussing the meaning of Charlie Hebdo cartoons
3. SOUNDBITE (Spanish) Fernando Carvallo, Peruvian journalist:
"Charlie Hebdo comes from a tradition of the left, which is anarchist, anti-clerical, trying to exercise what the cartoon is in its essence - a social mechanism for promoting equality among citizens. Because we mock the powerful, because the powerful appeared there (in the magazine) in their worst angle."
4. Panel talking, with Charlie Hebdo cartoons projected on a screen behind them
5. A cartoon of Francois Hollande, President of Framce, reading (French) 'First official photo'
6. A cartoon of hand drawing lines between two parts of a broken pencil
7. SOUNDBITE (Spanish) Fabrice Mauries, French Ambassador to Peru:
"Charlie Hebdo and the famous slogan 'Je suis Charlie' (I am Charlie) have become a global symbol, (a tribute) that most likely the murdered members of the newspaper could have never imagined. Chances are that they wouldn't have liked the idea of becoming a source of unity and consensus, precisely because they never sought unity or consensus."
8. A cartoon of a walking coffin reading (French) "Franco is doing better. He's going to the cemetery on foot"
9. A cartoon showing Adolf Hitler reading (French) "Europe is led by banks"
10. A cartoon showing French actor Gerard Depardieu
Journalists in Peru held a panel discussion on Friday as a tribute to the victims of a deadly attack at the satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo in Paris earlier this year.
They debated the value of satire in politics and religion.
Nationally recognised Peruvian journalists, as well as the French ambassador to Peru, took part in the panel.
"Charlie Hebdo comes from a tradition of the left, which is anarchist, anti-clerical, trying to exercise what the cartoon is in its essence - a social mechanism for promoting equality among citizens," said Peruvian journalist Fernando Carvallo during the debate.
On 7 January, masked gunmen stormed the offices of the satirical publication, killing 12 people.
The attack on Charlie Hebdo offices has been France's deadliest in decades.
The French ambassador to Peru, Fabrice Mauries, said the magazine and the 'I am Charlie' slogan that emerged as a rallying cry to offer support to victims had "become a global symbol."