Denmark attack

Danes mourned the two victims of the country's first fatal terror attacks in 30 years, while some also put flowers at the spot where police killed the gunman. Two people were killed in the weekend attacks, including a Danish filmmaker attending a free speech event and a Jewish security guard shot in the head outside a synagogue in Copenhagen. Five police officers were wounded in the attacks. Police said Monday they are in good condition and are expected to be released from hospital this week. The prime minister said there were no signs of links to a wider terror network. Authorities have not identified the gunman, but have described him as a 22-year-old Dane with a history of violence and gang connections. Denmark's security service said he may have been inspired by the terror attacks by Islamic extremists in Paris that killed 17 people.

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Flag flies at half mast at the French Ambassy in Copenhagen, on February 16, 2015 to honour the shooting victims of last week-end two fatal attacks. The attacks, which targeted a debate on Islam and free speech and a synagogue, came just a month after the Islamist attacks in Paris at satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo office and a Kosher Supermarket. AFP PHOTO / SCANPIX DENMARK / SOREN BIDSTRUP
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People place flower tributes at the synagogue in Copenhagen, Denmark, Monday, Feb. 16, 2015. Denmark's Prime Minister Helle Thorning-Schmidt says she is mourning the two people killed and is vowing to protect freedom of speech along with Denmark's Jewish community. (AP Photo/Michael Probst)
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A protester holds a placard reading "There is no happiness without freedom, nor freedom without courage" during a demonstration outside the Embassy of Denmark in Paris on February 15, 2015, a day after a gunman shot two people dead in Copenhagen. Two fatal shootings in Copenhagen sent shock waves across the world on February 14, and Danish police fanned out in massive numbers to investigate what they said could be acts inspired by last month's Islamist attacks in Paris. AFP PHOTO / THOMAS SAMSON
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Protesters hold placards during a demonstration outside the Embassy of Denmark in Paris on February 15, 2015, a day after a gunman shot two people dead in Copenhagen. Two fatal shootings in Copenhagen sent shock waves across the world on February 14, and Danish police fanned out in massive numbers to investigate what they said could be acts inspired by last month's Islamist attacks in Paris. The placards mean: "Danish People, it's you, it's me, because it's Charlie!" and "We all are Danish: we are Charlie!" AFP PHOTO / THOMAS SAMSON
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Danish Prime Minister Helle Thorning-Schmidt, speaks during a press conference for international media Monday, Feb. 16, 2015 at the Prime Minister's Office in Copenhagen. The prime minister addressed the media about the weekend attacks in Copenhagen . (AP Photo/Polfoto, Stine Bidstrup)
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Flowers and candles lay in front of the Jewish Synagogue, in Copenhagen, Monday, Feb. 16, 2015, following the attacks at the weekend. One person was killed and two policemen wounded in front of the Synagogue during this weekend’s terror attack in Copenhagen. Danish police shot and killed a man early Sunday suspected of carrying out shooting attacks at a free speech event and then at a Copenhagen synagogue, killing a Danish documentary filmmaker and a member of the Scandinavian country's Jewish community. Five police officers were also wounded in the attacks. (AP Photo/Polfoto, Jens Dresling)
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Flower tributes on the ground near a synagogue where an attack took place in Copenhagen, Sunday, Feb. 15, 2015. Danish police shot and killed a man early Sunday suspected of carrying out shooting attacks at a free speech event and then at a Copenhagen synagogue, killing a Danish documentary filmmaker and a member of the Scandinavian country's Jewish community, and wounding five police officers in the attacks. (AP Photo/Polfoto, Niels Hougaard)
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People laying flowers outside a synagogue where an attack took place, in Copenhagen, Sunday, Feb. 15, 2015. Danish police shot and killed a man early Sunday suspected of carrying out shooting attacks at a free speech event and then at a Copenhagen synagogue, killing a Danish documentary filmmaker and a member of the Scandinavian country's Jewish community. Five police officers were also wounded in the attacks. (AP Photo/Polfoto, Jens Dresling)
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Paris mayor Anne Hidalgo (L) and Copenhagen mayor Frank Jensen address journalists on February 16, 2015 as they met at the Copenhagen City Hall, after the two fatal attacks of the week-end. The attacks, which targeted a debate on Islam and free speech and a synagogue, came just a month after the Islamist attacks in Paris at satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo office and a Kosher Supermarket.AFP PHOTO / SCANPIX DENMARK / BAX LINDHARDT
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Danish Prime Minister Helle Thorning-Schmidt in front of the Synagogue in Copehagen, Sunday, Feb. 15, 2015. A man opened fire Saturday killing a Danish documentary filmmaker and a member of the Scandinavian country’s Jewish community and wounding five police officers in the attacks. (AP Photo/Polfoto, Jens Dresling)
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Danish Prime Minister Helle Thorning-Schmidt, right, speaks during a news conference with Danish Minister of Justice Mette Frederiksen at the Prime Minister's office in Copenhagen, Sunday, Feb. 15, 2015. Danish police shot and killed a man early Sunday suspected of carrying out shooting attacks at a free speech event and then at a Copenhagen synagogue, killing two men, including a member of Denmark's Jewish community. Five police officers were also wounded in the attacks. (AP Photo/Polfoto, Jens Dresling)
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People light candles to pay respect to victims of the shooting attack in Copenhagen, at the Danish embassy in Paris, France, Sunday, Feb. 15, 2015. Danish police shot and killed a man early Sunday suspected of carrying out shooting attacks at a free speech event and then at a Copenhagen synagogue, killing two men, including a member of Denmark's Jewish community. Five police officers were also wounded in the attacks. The banner reading Dan Uzan, refers to the security guard killed. (AP Photo/Christophe Ena)
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Well wishers from the Jewish community react as they bring flowers and light candles to honour the shooting victims outside the main Synagogue in Copenhagen, Denmark on February 15, 2015. Two fatal attacks in the Danish capital, at a cultural center during a debate on Islam and free speech and a second outside the city's main synagogue. France's ambassador to Denmark Francois Zimeray, who was attending the debate, told AFP the attackers were seeking to replicate the January 7 assault by jihadists in Paris on satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo that left 12 dead. AFP PHOTO / ODD ANDERSEN
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A police officer stands in front of the cultural center where an alleged shooter killed one person on Saturday in Copenhagen, Denmark, Monday, Feb. 16, 2015. The shooter was killed by police who believe he also shot a second person at a Jewish synagogue. (AP Photo/Michael Probst).