The attack on satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo isn’t going to put a stop to speech. Cartoonists are making that clear. Now, the publication itself is establishing that it won’t be slowed down, either: the next issue will be published next week.

The Times of India reports that the next issue will be published on Wednesday. Columnist Patrick Pelloux is quoted as saying that moving forward, despite the grief and mourning, is intended to show that “stupidity will not win.”

The Charlie Hebdo offices are not yet accessible, so work on the next issue will have to take place elsewhere, and Pelloux says that the remaining staff will soon meet to discuss details.

After gunmen shot and killed 12 people at the satirical newspaper Wednesday, there was a worldwide outcry, with cartoonists publishing satirical images, as well as images that could be considered insulting to Islam, in order to make it clear that speech would not be limited by attacks.

“I am Charlie,” declared writers, cartoonists, and others, in solidarity. The newspaper’s site currently bears the same legend, in French, and offers a PDF file providing the same text in seven other languages.

A manhunt ensued, and reports now say that there are two suspects in custody, and one dead.

Other satirical news outlets made it clear that they would not be intimidated into silence. An editor for the most popular satirical publication in Germany, the Titanic, spoke out, calling satire ‘a human right’ and saying that the publication has, in recent months, published material about the Islamic State (IS) and about religious extremism, but that he doesn’t have much fear:

We have published very critical jokes about Islam in the past and we have found that Muslims, at least in Germany, are quite capable of dealing with this kind of humor.

The Onion, another well-known satirical newspaper, published an article titled ‘It Sadly Unclear Whether This Article Will Put Lives At Risk,’ which spoke of the events in Paris, and hinted that even condemning the attack could bring wrath on a reporter.

In the wake of the Charlie Hebdo attack, one thing is abundantly clear: free speech isn’t bowing to terrorism.

[photo credit: