1. Wide Cumhuriyet columnist Hikmet Cetinkaya working at his computer
2. Framed caricature of Cetinkaya on wall
3. Mid of Cetiner at his desk
4. SOUNDBITE (Turkish) Hikmet Cetinkaya, Cumhuriyet newspaper columnist:
"In my entire life I have never done that (insulted religious values.) I don't have a right to interfere in anyone's religion, race or beliefs. I'm not one of those people who exploits religious feelings. I am an individual. I was condemning terror (in his column). I tried to explain how that religious figure (on Charlie Hebdo's cover) was responding to terror. How is that a crime?"
5. Close-up of his hands
6. SOUNDBITE (Turkish) Hikmet Cetinkaya, Cumhuriyet columnist:
"Turkey is a state of law. The judiciary is independent. Rather, it should be independent. I am not someone who incites animosity, hatred or revenge among the public by using religion. If you read my column that was published yesterday, on Wednesday, all I did was use the cover (of Charlie Hebdo)."
7. Close-up of eyes
8. SOUNDBITE (Turkish) Hikmet Cetinkaya, Cumhuriyet columnist:
"If condemning terror is a crime, then I don't know. Those who made the criminal complaint should think about that. What I wrote is self-explanatory."
9. Various of newspaper office exterior and police security
The Istanbul chief prosecutor's office on Thursday launched an investigation into two journalists who featured Charlie Hebdo's cover with the image of the Prophet Muhammad in their columns, the state-run news agency reported.
The Anadolu Agency said prosecutors were investigating whether Ceyda Karan and Hikmet Cetinkaya violated laws against "inciting hatred and enmity" and "insulting religious values".
They are expected to testify next week, it said.
Karan and Cetinkaya are columnists for the pro-secular newspaper Cumhuriyet which on Wednesday printed a selection of cartoons and articles in a show of solidarity with Charlie Hebdo.
"I am not someone who incites animosity, hatred or revenge among the public by using religion. I was condemning terror. I tried to explain how that religious figure was responding to terror. How is that a crime?" Cetinkaya said in reference to the figure of Islam's revered Prophet Muhammad on the Charlie Hebdo cover.
The four-page pullout did not feature the controversial cover, but the two journalists on Wednesday used small, black-and-white images of the cover as their column headers.
Cumhuriyet's editor in chief Utku Cakirozer said the paper took care to respect religious sensitivities, adding that the two journalists' decision to print the cover was "the personal choice of our writers".
On Wednesday, a court ordered a ban on access to four websites showing Charlie Hebdo's cover after a lawyer reportedly filed a petition saying the sites were a danger to public order.
However, the web pages could still be accessed on Thursday.