Al-Qaeda's revenge : the 2004 Madrid train bombings

Al-Qaeda's revenge : the 2004 Madrid train bombings

Al-Qaeda's Revenge: The 2004 Madrid Train Bombings

Al-Qaeda's Revenge: The 2004 Madrid Train Bombings (Hardcover)

Al-Qaeda's Revenge: The 2004 Madrid Train Bombings

2004 Madrid train bombings - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

2004 Madrid train bombings - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Al-Qaeda's Revenge: The 2004 Madrid Train Bombings

Al-Qaeda's Revenge: The 2004 Madrid Train Bombings

The memorial to the victims of the 2004 Madrid train bombings has been left in a state of disrepair for several weeks.

The memorial to the victims of the 2004 Madrid train bombings has been left in a state of disrepair for several weeks.

The memorial to the victims of the 2004 Madrid train bombings has been left in a state of disrepair for several weeks.

The memorial to the victims of the 2004 Madrid train bombings has been left in a state of disrepair for several weeks.

Spain remembers the 2004 Madrid train bombings... read more: http://www.allvoices.com/contributed-news/16692295-spain-remembers-the-2004-madrid-train-bombings

Spain remembers the 2004 Madrid train bombings... read more: http://www.allvoices.com/contributed-news/16692295-spain-remembers-the-2004-madrid-train-bombings

The memorial to the victims of the 2004 Madrid train bombings has been left in a state of disrepair for several weeks.

The memorial to the victims of the 2004 Madrid train bombings has been left in a state of disrepair for several weeks.

The Madrid train bombings (also known in Spain as 11-M) were nearly simultaneous, coordinated bombings against the Cercanías (commuter train) system of city of Madrid, Spain on the morning of 11 March 2004 – three days before Spain's general elections. The explosions killed 191 people and wounded 1,800. The official investigation by the Spanish Judiciary determined the attacks were directed by an al-Qaeda-inspired terrorist cell, although no direct al-Qaeda participation was found.

The Madrid train bombings (also known in Spain as 11-M) were nearly simultaneous, coordinated bombings against the Cercanías (commuter train) system of city of Madrid, Spain on the morning of 11 March 2004 – three days before Spain's general elections. The explosions killed 191 people and wounded 1,800. The official investigation by the Spanish Judiciary determined the attacks were directed by an al-Qaeda-inspired terrorist cell, although no direct al-Qaeda participation was found.

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