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Victims families, survivors - and the public - came together, today, to observe a minute's silence in memory of the 52 people killed in the 7/7 bombings.
It was ten years ago that four suicide bombers - including Germaine Lindsay from Aylesbury - targeted three tube trains and a bus in London.
Miriam Hyman, who was 31 and from Oxford, was one of those killed. She died on a bus at Tavistock Square.
Reading University graduate Jennifer Nicholson, who was 24, was killed at Edgware Road. There were also explosions at Russell Square and Aldgate.
Hundreds of people were injured in the bombings. Those who survived, without injury, helped others.
Tim Coulson, from Henley-on-Thames, later received an MBE from the Queen for his heroic actions. With details of today's memorial events, here's David Wood.
The Duke of Cambridge will join survivors and the families of those killed in the 7/7 attacks at a memorial service at Hyde Park today.
This live event has now ended.
The mother of one of the 52 killed in the 7/7 terror attacks says it is important "that people do not forget" and that there are lessons to be learned.
Mavis Hyman's daughter Miriam was sitting directly in front of Hasib Hussain when he detonated a bomb on the number 30 bus at Tavistock Square.
The names of all 52 of those who lost their lives in the 7/7 attack were read out during a memorial in St Paul's Cathedral.
Pink, red and white rose petals fell from the famous dome as the church fell silent to honour the dead.
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The Archbishop of Canterbury, Justin Welby, said: “Today, the survivors and families of the 7/7 London attacks continue the journey that those of Tunisia have just begun.
"Our hearts grieve with those who lost loved ones ten years ago, and with those so suddenly and cruelly bereaved less than a fortnight ago. We hold them all before God and our spirits call out to Christ to strengthen them.
“The perpetrators of the attacks in London sought to destroy and divide communities, and yet projects such as the Presence and Engagement Network and Near Neighbours, launched in the wake of 7/7, have shown the capacity of communities to come together as peacemakers –living together honestly and courageously, respecting each other’s right to live and worship freely.
“As we face this deep and long-term menace, let us continue to affirm our solidarity with one another, finding strength in the God who conquered evil when Jesus rose from the dead.”