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Up to 40 people attended a vigil in the centre of Frankfurt on Tuesday in remembrance of the 128 victims of the bomb attack on a peace demonstration in Ankara on October 10. Desiree Merve Ayyildiz, a Die Linke Councilor for the city, said “we don’t want to lose any more lives, we don’t want to lose any more friends, and it’s enough.” Ayyildiz also urged the governments of “Europe and Germany” to stop taking the current Turkish government “seriously as a political partner.” The gathering in Frankfurt is one of many such events across Europe and in Turkey, with demonstrators marching in solidarity with the victims in London and Paris. Demonstrations of solidarity in Turkey have frequently been coloured by clashes between protesters and the police, with many demonstrators blaming the government for its response to the attacks. At least 128 people were killed and more than 200 injured after two explosions rocked the Turkish capital. The bombs targeted the venue of the 'Labour, Peace, Democracy' rally, which was scheduled to begin at 10:00 local time (07:00 GMT). The rally was planned by Turkey's biggest trade union in protest against the Turkish government's policy towards the Kurdistan Worker's Party (PKK). Turkish Prime Minister Ahmet Davutoglu announced three days of national mourning on Saturday, and said there was evidence that two suicide bombers had carried out the attacks. Selahattin Demirtas, the co-chair of the People's Democratic Party (HDP), said: "This is not an attack against the unity of our state and nation. This is an attack by our nation against our people." The Turkish state have denied any role in the attack and vowed to bring those responsible to justice.
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