Charlie Hebdo will be published next week, despite an apparent militant attack by Islamists.
Ten journalists from a French satirical magazine and two police officers were killed when masked assailants opened fire on central Paris.
Columnist Patrick Pelu said that the decision to continue publishing would show that “stupidity will not win.”
Charlie Hebdo there will be a circulation of one million copies compared to the usual 60,000 per week.
It will be half its usual length of eight pages.
“It’s very difficult. We all suffer, with grief, with fear, but we will still do it because stupidity will not win.” Patrick Pelu told Agence France-Presse.
The attack took place during the magazine’s daily editorial meeting, when masked assailants opened fire with assault rifles before exchanging shots with police on the street outside and fleeing by car.
It is considered to be the deadliest attack in France since 1961.
The 47-year-old editor of the magazine, Stefan Charbonnier, was among those killed, along with his police guard.
Stefan Charbonnier, known as Chub to his friends, had received death threats in the past and lived under police protection.
However, the motive for Wednesday’s massacre is still unclear Charlie Hebdo has courted controversies in the past with his dishonest treatment of news and current events.
The last tweet of Charlie HebdoThe story is a caricature of the leader of the Islamic State militant group, Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi.
Charlie Hebdothe offices were set on fire in an apparent arson in November 2011, a day after he appointed the Prophet Muhammad as a guest editor for the weekly issue.