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Hundreds of protesters clashed with police in Pakistan as a demonstration against satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo turned violent.
At least one person was injured as security forces used water cannons and tear gas on the protesters, who in turn fired shots and threw stones at officers.
It was the latest in a string of similar demonstrations held outside the French consulate in the city of Karachi in recent days.
The protests were sparked by anger at the magazine carrying a cartoon of the Prophet Mohammed on its front page for its first edition since Islamic extremists stormed its Paris offices and killed 12 people.
Customers queueing from the early hours to get their hands on a copy of Charlie Hebdo have said they turned out because they were "determined" to stand up for freedom of speech.
Speaking to ITV's Good Morning Britain, many said they also felt they wanted to show solidarity with France.
Another customer, German national Moritz Riewoldt, aged 22, from Putney in London, began to queue shortly after midnight.
The first few copies of Charlie Hebdo to be sold in the UK have been snapped up by waiting customers.
Around 1,000 copies were expected to be distributed across Britain, with hundreds of people queueing from the early hours for the chance to get their hands on one of them.
Dozens of people have descended on a small French bookshop in London in a bid to get hold of a copy of Charlie Hebdo.
Queues formed around the block outside Librairie la Page in South Kensington.
Hundreds of people have headed to South Kensington's French Quarter in an effort to get hold of the so-called survivors' edition - the first issue published since gunmen killed 12 people at the magazine's Paris office last week.
Long queues also formed outside The French Bookshop, where croissants were handed out to the waiting crowd.
Croissants are being handed out to people queueing in the cold and dark in the hope of getting hold of the survivors' edition of Charlie Hebdo.
Dozens of people have lined up outside The French Bookshop in South Kensington, London, to try to get hold of one of the 1,000 copies expected to go on sale in the UK today.
And as queues snaked around the block, a generous bakery worker took pity on the crowd and decided to take them some breakfast.
Queues have begun to build as people try to bag one of just 1,000 copies of Charlie Hebdo's survivors' edition to go on sale in the UK.
It is the first issue of the satirical magazine since gunmen stormed its offices in Paris, shooting 12 people dead.
The controversial front cover depicts a crying Prophet Mohammed, holding a "Je Suis Charlie" sign - the slogan which has become a declaration of support for freedom of speech since the attack - beneath the words: "All is forgiven".
A total of five million copies of the magazine have been printed, dwarfing its usual circulation of 60,000 and three million more than expected, due to the unprecedented level of demand.
Wholesalers Smiths News, Comag and Menzies Distribution said they would be distributing the issue, while The French Bookshop in South Kensington was also due to stock the edition.
US Secretary of State John Kerry has arrived in Paris to offer the support of Washington following last week's terror attacks.
He greeted French President Francois Hollande with a hug and a handshake, before the men went inside.
Kerry will be taken on a visit to the scenes of the attacks later, including the offices of satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo.
Yesterday, Kerry said his visit to France was to give a "big hug" to the people of Paris.
Around 10 people have been arrested and questioned over the "possible logistical support" they may have provided three gunmen who carried out last week's attacks in Paris, Agence France-Presse reports.
Officers in the French capital arrested the people from addresses in and around Paris overnight on suspicion of providing weapons and vehicles to the men behind three days of terror in the city.
Quoting a police source, French news channel iTELE said eight people were still in police custody this morning.
Queues are beginning to form outside bookstores that will sell the latest edition of French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo.
Pope Francis has weighed into the debate over French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo, saying it was wrong to provoke others by insulting their religion.
"You can't provoke, you can't insult the faith of others, you can't make fun of faith," he told reporters.
The Pope, who has condemned the Paris terror attacks, stressed that freedom of expression should not offend.
To illustrate his point, he turned to an aide and said: "It is true that you must not react violently, but although we are good friends if Mr Gasparri says a curse word against my mother, he can expect a punch, it's normal."
"Many people who speak badly about other religions, or religion, who make fun of them, make other people's religions a joke well, that is a provocation."
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