A vigil has been held on the steps of the Senedd in Cardiff Bay following the tragedy in Nice last night. At least 84 people have been killed after a lorry was driven into crowds celebrating Bastille Day.
Speaking at the vigil, Marie Brousseau-Navarro, the honorary consul of France in Cardiff, said it was comforting to see Wales show solidarity in wake of the terror attacks in Nice.
A Welsh journalist, working in France, has told ITV Cymru Wales News, that most people in France have been expecting another terror attack.
A Welsh man, originally from Ferryside, who now lives in Nice, has told ITV Cymru Wales News, that the 'whole city is on a knife edge'.
Edward Jenkins says he fears that he will know some of the victims of the Bastille Day attack.
Mr. Jenkins says that the city has been on high alert for a while now, since the Sousse attack in Tunisia.
Wales First Minister has described the Bastille Day lorry attack in Nice as 'shocking and horrific'.
In an interview with ITV Cymru Wales News, Carwyn Jones has said that the people of Wales stand shoulder to shoulder with the people of France.
A vigil will be held this evening at the Senedd to pay tribute to victims of the Bastille Day lorry attack in Nice.
At least 84 people have been killed - several of them children - after a lorry ploughed into crowds.
Flags at the National Assembly for Wales have been lowered to half mast following the Bastille Day lorry attack in Nice.
The vigil will take place at the steps of the Senedd from 5pm.
It is being organised by the French Consular Association in Wales.
First Minister Carwyn Jones tweeted saying, "Truly shocked at the appalling events in Nice. My thoughts are with all the victims and their families involved in this horrific attack."
As a lorry ploughed into crowds of people celebrating Bastille Day in Nice, France, some people fled into the sea to escape the terror attack, a politician for the region has said.
At least 84 people were killed in the attack - several of them children - and some 18 people remain critically injured in hospital.
Eric Ciotti also told Europe 1 radio that someone had "jumped on to the truck to try to stop it".
"It's at that moment that the police were able to neutralise this terrorist. I won't forget the look of this policewoman who intercepted the killer," he added.
The deadly Bastille Day lorry attack in Nice is a reminder of the "active terrorist threat" facing Europe, Europol's director has said.
Rob Wainwright added: "Europol stands in full solidarity with the citizens of France, as it does with all victims of terrorism, and has made available to the French authorities the full operational capabilities of the European Counter Terrorism Centre."
The Tour de France's 13th stage went ahead under tightened security on Friday following the deadly attack in Nice which has left at least 84 dead.
Riders observed a minute's silence in tribute to the scores of victims of the Bastille Day attack, which President François Hollande called a terrorist act.
The stage began at 08.05 BST, later than scheduled, after race organisers held a crisis meeting with the prefect of the Ardeche department and the gendarmerie - France's military force tasked with police duties.
Race Director Christian Prudhomme said: "We want this day to be a day of dignity as a tribute to the victims. We asked ourselves [whether the stage should be cancelled] but we think, after agreeing with authorities, that the race must continue."
Safety Check automatically sends users in an affected area a note asking if they are safe.
When a user clicks on "yes, let my friends know," the tool then notifies their Facebook friends.
In a statement, a Facebook spokesperson said: "We hope the people in the area find the tool a helpful way to let their friends and family know they are OK."