Charlie Hebdo is pressing on following the terrorist massacre that killed 12 people this week, vowing to continue its weekly publication with a mass printing of 1 million copies next Wednesday.

“The paper will continue because they didn’t win,” Patrick Pelloux, casualty doctor and contributor to the paper, said through tears to France’s iTele TV station yesterday. Pelloux was one of the first to the scene and attempted to save his colleagues after the shooting, the Guardian reported.

The victims, he continued, “didn’t die for nothing.”

Charlie Hebdo’s lawyer Richard Malka told Les Echos that the paper intends to increase production next week from its usual 60,000 copies to 1 million.

“It’s very hard,” Pelloux said. “We are all suffering, with grief, with fear, but we will do it anyway because stupidity will not win.”

Meanwhile, publications across the globe appear divided whether to support Charlie Hebdo by printing its controversial satirical cartoons.

In the United States, Politico pointed to an overarching old vs. new media division.

The Associated Press, New York Times, CNN, MSNBC, Fox News and NBC News were among the handful of mainstream outlets that chose to withhold the images.

In comparison, The Washington Post, Wall Street Journal, Huffington Post, Business Insider, BuzzFeed and Gawker decided to print Charlie Hebdo’s Mohammed cartoons.

Here’s a look at some of the front-page stories from newspapers all over the world:

The Independent, United Kingdom

The Guardian, United Kingdom

L’Echo, France

The Telegraph, United Kingdom

USA Today, United States

International New York Times, United States

The National, Scotland

Le Télégramme, France

National Post, Canada

Berliner Kurier, Germany

Daily Mirror, United Kingdom

Boston Globe, United States

The Sun, United Kingdom

Le Figaro, France

B.Z., Germany

Wall Street Journal, United States

Daily Mail, United Kingdom

Toronto Sun, Canada

Mint, India

The Times, United Kingdom