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Following Wednesday’s terrorist attack at its offices in Paris, satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo has vowed to come back stronger, with 1 million copies printed next week.
Donations of €500,000 will assist the group, with €250,000 coming from a fund run by French newspaper publishers. Google has agreed to match the donation from their “digital innovation of the press” fund, which was created to finance innovative projects in the French media.
Read more Paris Attack: How European Newspaper Front Pages Covered It
With public support rallying behind the satirical weekly and Facebook groups vowing to buy the paper sprouting up, the number of copies Charlie Hebdo plans to print is a huge increase over its standard 60,000-copy run. The paper will have eight pages, half of its usual 16.
Remaining members of the team will work from the offices of newspaper Liberation, and will receive aid from staffs of CanalPlus and Le Monde, the paper’s lawyer, Richard Malka, told AFP.
Read more World’s Cartoonists, Satirists Unite in Condemning Paris Attack
Earlier in the day, columnist Patrick Pelloux revealed that the publication would go ahead in an interview on radio FranceInter. “We will continue. We decided it will go out next week. We all agree,” he said, adding the remaining staff will meet soon. “We need to ensure an even better newspaper, so we will do it. I don’t know how we’ll write it with our tears.”
In addition, distributor Presstalis has agreed to forego commission on the issue to be delivered to newsstands next week.
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