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France: le numéro Charlie Hebdo «des survivants» dépassera les 7 millions d'exemplaires

23/01/2015 05:05 EST | Actualisé 23/01/2015 05:08 EST
ASSOCIATED PRESS
In this photo made with a fish-eye lens, people wait to buy the latest issue of Charlie Hebdo newspaper at a newsstand in Rennes, western France, Wednesday, Jan. 14, 2015. In an emotional act of defiance, Charlie Hebdo resurrected its irreverent and often provocative newspaper, featuring a caricature of the Prophet Muhammad on the cover that drew immediate criticism and threats of more violence. The black letters on the front page reads: "All is forgiven." (AP Photo/David Vincent)

Le numéro "des survivants" de Charlie Hebdo, avec une caricature de Mahomet en une, va dépasser les 7 millions d'exemplaires et est déjà en réimpression, a annoncé vendredi le distributeur de l'hebdomadaire satirique français victime d'un attentat le 7 janvier.

D'ici samedi soir, auront été livrés 7 millions d'exemplaires du journal réalisé par les survivants de l'équipe de Charlie Hebdo après l'attentat qui a fait 12 morts. Le distributeur continue à réimprimer ce numéro historique pour en livrer 300 000 autres dès lundi.

Sur les 7 millions d'exemplaires, 6,3 millions auront été livrés au réseau des marchands de journaux français et 700 000 à l'international, a précisé le distributeur, alors que de nouvelles manifestations contre l'hebdomadaire ont eu lieu vendredi en Afghanistan, au Pakistan et au Cachemire indien.

A l'international, le pays le plus demandeur a été la Belgique.

Depuis la sortie de ce numéro historique le 14 janvier, Charlie Hebdo, qui tirait avant l'attentat à 60 000 exemplaires, n'a cessé de revoir à la hausse ses prévisions de vente face à l'engouement des lecteurs, qui ont pris d'assaut les kiosques en signe de solidarité.

L'impression du journal continue donc : dès lundi, 300 000 exemplaires supplémentaires seront distribués, mais cette fois en ne livrant que les magasins qui le réclament, alors que jusqu'ici les 27 000 points de vente en France étaient tous réapprovisionnés quotidiennement.

Toute la semaine, les kiosquiers français ont été en rupture de stock quotidienne, signe que le journal a continué à se vendre très rapidement. "Tout ce qui était distribué était vendu", a souligné le distributeur, Messageries lyonnaises de presse (MLP).

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  • Pascal Le Segretain via Getty Images
    A queue of people wait outside a kiosk to get a copy of Charlie Hebdo on January 14, 2015 in Saint Germain en Laye, France. Five million copies of the controversial magazine have been printed in the wake of last week\'s terrorist attacks.
  • Pascal Le Segretain via Getty Images
    A queue of people wait outside a kiosk to get a copy of Charlie Hebdo on January 14, 2015 in Saint Germain en Laye, France. Five million copies of the controversial magazine have been printed in the wake of last week\'s terrorist attacks.
  • Dan Kitwood via Getty Images
    Parisians queue at a newspaper kiosk to get their copies of the latest edition of Charlie Hebdo magazine on January 14, 2015 in Paris, France. Five million copies of the controversial magazine have been printed in the wake of last week\'s terrorist attacks.
  • Aurelien Meunier via Getty Images
    Customers wait in line at Pigalle newstand, where the new edition of Charlie Hebdo magazine is being sold on January 14, 2014 in Paris, France. Five million copies of the controversial magazine have been printed in the wake of last week\'s terrorist attacks.
  • Aurelien Meunier via Getty Images
    Customers wait in line at Pigalle newsstand, where the new edition of Charlie Hebdo magazine is being sold on January 14, 2014 in Paris, France. Five million copies of the controversial magazine have been printed in the wake of last week\'s terrorist attacks.
  • Aurelien Meunier via Getty Images
    Customers wait in line at Pigalle newsstand, where the new edition of Charlie Hebdo magazine is being sold on January 14, 2014 in Paris, France. Five million copies of the controversial magazine have been printed in the wake of last week\'s terrorist attacks.
  • Aurelien Meunier via Getty Images
    Customers wait in line at Pigalle newsstand, where the new edition of Charlie Hebdo magazine is being sold on January 14, 2014 in Paris, France. Five million copies of the controversial magazine have been printed in the wake of last week\'s terrorist attacks.
  • Pascal Le Segretain via Getty Images
    A queue of people wait outside a kiosk to get a copy of Charlie Hebdo on January 14, 2015 in Saint Germain en Laye, France. Five million copies of the controversial magazine have been printed in the wake of last week\'s terrorist attacks.
  • Aurelien Meunier via Getty Images
    A van brings the first delivery of the new edition of Charlie Hebdo magazine at Place de la Republique on January 14, 2014 in Paris, France. Five million copies of the controversial magazine have been printed in the wake of last week\'s terrorist attack.
  • Christopher Furlong via Getty Images
    Parisians queue at a newspaper kiosk to get their copies of the latest edition of Charlie Hebdo magazine only to find it is completely sold out on January 14, 2015 in Paris, France. Five million copies of the controversial magazine have been printed in the wake of last week\'s terrorist attacks.
  • Christopher Furlong via Getty Images
    A woman signs a waiting list to purchase a copy of the latest edition of Charlie Hebdo magazine at a news kiosk on January 14, 2015 in Paris, France. Five million copies of the controversial magazine have been printed in the wake of last week\'s terrorist attacks.
  • JEAN PIERRE MULLER via Getty Images
    People wait outside a newsagents in Bordeaux on January 14, 2015 as the latest edition of French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo goes on sale. The latest edition of Charlie Hebdo since Islamist attacks on the magazines offices left 12 people dead, has sold out in many parts of France.
  • Dan Kitwood via Getty Images
    Parisians buy copies of the latest edition of Charlie Hebdo magazine on January 14, 2015 in Paris, France. Five million copies of the controversial magazine have been printed in the wake of last week\'s terrorist attacks
  • MARTIN BUREAU via Getty Images
    People wait outside a newsagents in Paris on January 14, 2015 as the latest edition of French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo goes on sale. The latest edition of Charlie Hebdo since Islamist attacks on the magazines offices left 12 people dead, has sold out in many parts of France.
  • JEAN PIERRE MULLER via Getty Images
    People wait outside a newsagents in Bordeaux on January 14, 2015 as the latest edition of French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo goes on sale. The latest edition of Charlie Hebdo since Islamist attacks on the magazines offices left 12 people dead, has sold out in many parts of France.
  • Dan Kitwood via Getty Images
    Members of the public queue at a newspaper kiosk, where copies of the latest edition of Charlie Hebdo magazine are being sold on January 14, 2015 in Paris, France. Five million copies of the controversial magazine have been printed in the wake of last week\'s terrorist attacks.
  • PHILIPPE HUGUEN via Getty Images
    People wait outside a newsagents in Dunkirk on January 14, 2015 as the latest edition of French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo goes on sale. The latest edition of Charlie Hebdo since Islamist attacks on the magazines offices left 12 people dead, has sold out in many parts of France.
  • PHILIPPE HUGUEN via Getty Images
    People wait outside a newsagents in Dunkirk on January 14, 2015 as the latest edition of French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo goes on sale. The latest edition of Charlie Hebdo since Islamist attacks on the magazines offices left 12 people dead, has sold out in many parts of France.
  • PHILIPPE HUGUEN via Getty Images
    A man reads the latest edition of French satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo at a newsagents in Dunkirk on January 14, 2015 as the edition goes on sale. The latest edition of Charlie Hebdo since Islamist attacks on the magazines offices left 12 people dead, has sold out in many parts of France.
  • PHILIPPE HUGUEN via Getty Images
    A man reads the latest edition of French satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo in Dunkirk on January 14, 2015 as the latest edition goes on sale. The latest edition of Charlie Hebdo since Islamist attacks on the magazines offices left 12 people dead, has sold out in many parts of France.
  • PHILIPPE HUGUEN via Getty Images
    A sign which translates as \'Charlie Hebdo - Sold Out\' is displayed as a customer holds a copy of the magazine outside a newsagents in Dunkirk on January 14, 2015 as the latest edition of French satirical weekly goes on sale. The latest edition of Charlie Hebdo since Islamist attacks on the magazines offices left 12 people dead, has sold out in many parts of France.
  • PHILIPPE HUGUEN via Getty Images
    A customer holds a copy of Charlie Hebdo outside a newsagents in Dunkirk on January 14, 2015 as the latest edition of French satirical weekly goes on sale. The latest edition of Charlie Hebdo since Islamist attacks on the magazines offices left 12 people dead, has sold out in many parts of France.
  • Christopher Furlong via Getty Images
    Parisians queue at a newspaper kiosk to get their copies of the latest edition of Charlie Hebdo magazine on January 14, 2015 in Paris, France. Five million copies of the controversial magazine have been printed in the wake of last week\'s terrorist attacks.
  • Christopher Furlong via Getty Images
    Parisians queue at a newspaper kiosk to get their copies of the latest edition of Charlie Hebdo magazine on January 14, 2015 in Paris, France. Five million copies of the controversial magazine have been printed in the wake of last week\'s terrorist attacks.
  • PHILIPPE HUGUEN via Getty Images
    People wait outside a newsagents in Dunkirk on January 14, 2015 as the latest edition of French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo goes on sale. The latest edition of Charlie Hebdo since Islamist attacks on the magazines offices left 12 people dead, has sold out in many parts of France.
  • Dan Kitwood via Getty Images
    Members of the public queue at a newspaper kiosk, where copies of the latest edition of Charlie Hebdo magazine are being sold on January 14, 2015 in Paris, France. Five million copies of the controversial magazine have been printed in the wake of last week\'s terrorist attacks.
  • Dan Kitwood via Getty Images
    A woman buys a copy of the latest edition of Charlie Hebdo magazine at a newspaper kiosk on January 14, 2015 in Paris, France. Five million copies of the controversial magazine have been printed in the wake of last week\'s terrorist attacks.
  • MARTIN BUREAU via Getty Images
    People wait outside a newsagents in Paris on January 14, 2015 as the latest edition of French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo goes on sale. The latest edition of Charlie Hebdo since Islamist attacks on the magazines offices left 12 people dead, has sold out in many parts of France.
  • Dan Kitwood via Getty Images
    Parisians buy copies of the latest edition of Charlie Hebdo magazine on January 14, 2015 in Paris, France. Five million copies of the controversial magazine have been printed in the wake of last week\'s terrorist attacks.
  • ASSOCIATED PRESS
    In this photo made with a fish-eye lens, people pick up copies of Charlie Hebdo newspaper at a newsstand in Rennes, western France, Wednesday, Jan. 14, 2015. In an emotional act of defiance, Charlie Hebdo resurrected its irreverent and often provocative newspaper, featuring a caricature of the Prophet Muhammad on the cover that drew immediate criticism and threats of more violence.
  • ASSOCIATED PRESS
    A man leaves after buying Charlie Hebdo newspapers as people queue at a newsstand in Paris, Wednesday, Jan. 14, 2015. In an emotional act of defiance, Charlie Hebdo resurrected its irreverent and often provocative newspaper, featuring a caricature of the Prophet Muhammad on the cover that drew immediate criticism and threats of more violence.
  • ASSOCIATED PRESS
    Jean Paul Bierlein reads the latest issue of Charlie Hebdo outside a newsstand in Nice, southeastern France, Wednesday, Jan. 14, 2015. In an emotional act of defiance, Charlie Hebdo resurrected its irreverent and often provocative newspaper, featuring a caricature of the Prophet Muhammad on the cover that drew immediate criticism and threats of more violence. The black letters on the front page read: \"All is forgiven.\"