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Denmark has approved controversial new immigration laws by an overwhelming majority.
The new legislation includes confiscating migrants valuables to pay for their stay and delaying families being allowed to join each other in the country for three years.
Under the bill, refugees entering Denmark will have to hand over any possessions worth more than 10,000 kroner (£1,000). Valuables of special emotional value such as wedding rings will be exempt.
Before the law was passed it was heavily criticised by human rights organisations including the UN Refugee Agency (UNCHR).
UNHCR spokesman Adrian Edwards told a news conference: "The decision to give Danish police the authority to search and confiscate valuables from asylum seekers sends damaging messages in our view, it runs the risk of fuelling sentiments of fear and discrimination rather than promoting solidarity with people in need of protection.
"On the limited access to family reunification, we just remind people of the point that family unity is a fundamental principle in international law," Mr Edwards said.
Sweden has introduced ID checks for people travelling from Denmark in a bid to curbing the number of migrants entering the country.
Anyone wanting to cross between the two countries by train, bus or ferry will be refused entry without the necessary documents.
Travellers have been able to cross borders between the two Nordic countries without passports since the late 1950s but starting today all Sweden-bound trains will be stopped for mandatory border controls.
The new border checks were instigated by Sweden to try to slow an influx of migrants that is expected to reach 190,000 this year.
The country says its asylum system cannot cope and that other European Union states must take in more refugees.
In Denmark, train operator DSB said it will start emptying all trains at Copenhagen Airport, the last stop before the Oresund Bridge to Sweden.
Passengers will have to enter the terminal and show identification before re-boarding the train.
It has set up 34 staffed slots at the airport station to check papers. DSB said the checks will extend travel time by up to 45 minutes - longer than the 34-minute train journey between Sweden and Denmark.
Around 16,000 people make the trip every day.
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Hundreds of men attended the funeral the of 22-year-old Danish Muslim gunman who killed two people and wounded five others at a free speech event and outside a synagogue in Copenhagen last week.
Danish police said the funeral was "a private ceremony" and would not comment on local media reports that said up to 500 people attended Omar Abdel Hamid El-Hussein's funeral today in suburban Brondby.
The head of the Danish Islamic Funeral Foundation, Kasem Said Ahmad, said the hearse left a Copenhagen mosque after a brief ceremony and drove to the burial ground six miles away.
Danish police said there were no explosives in a package found this morning outside the Copenhagen cafe where a deadly shooting took place on Saturday.
Restrictions in the area have been lifted, the police added.
A suspect package has been found outside the Copenhagen cafe that was the scene of Saturday's shooting attack and the area has been evacuated, police at the scene have told witnesses.
US President Barack Obama has called Danish Prime Minister Helle Thorning-Schmidt to offer his personal condolences after fatal shootings in Copenhagen, the White House has said.
Obama expressed his solidarity with Denmark, and invited leaders to take part in a summit designed to tackle violent extremism.
Two Danish citizens were killed and others in the Valentine's Day attacks at a synagogue and a free speech event.
The attacks ended when police shot the suspect dead.
Defiant Danes have said the fatal shootings which claimed the lives of two men at the weekend will not shake them.
Thousands turned out for a mass memorial service in Copenhagen tonight with people vowing to "carry on as normal".
However, Lars Vilks, the Swedish cartoonist who believes he was the target of an attack at a cafe where he was speaking, said it was unlikely he would ever hold a public meeting again.
ITV News reporter Duncan Golestani reports: