U.K. police on Monday launched their fourth major terrorism investigation in three months after a van plowed into a crowd gathered near a mosque in one of the capital’s northern neighborhoods. One man was killed and 10 others injured. Here are some of the other recent terrorist attacks in Europe.
June 3, 2017: A man driving a van rammed pedestrians on the London Bridge and drove to nearby Borough Market where three men went on a stabbing rampage. Seven people died and 48 others were injured. Police shot dead all three attackers.
May 22, 2017: A lone suicide-bomber struck at an Ariana Grande pop concert in Manchester as spectators filed out of the arena. The attacker killed 22 people, many of them children, and injured dozens. The Islamic State claimed responsibility for the attack.
April 7, 2017: A man plowed a truck into shoppers at a department store in Stockholm, Sweden, killing four people and injuring at least 10.
March 22, 2017: A man drove his car into crowds at London’s Westminster Bridge before stabbing a police officer to death after entering the gates of Westminster Hall. Four people died. The attacker was shot by police.
Dec. 19, 2016: A man rammed a hijacked truck into pedestrians at a Christmas market in Berlin, Germany, killing 12 people and leaving some 48 wounded. Italian police killed the man suspected of carrying out the attack days later near Milan.
July 14, 2016: A man driving a large, refrigerated truck plowed into crowds watching firework displays as they celebrated Bastille Day in Nice, France. The attack left some 84 people dead and 202 injured. The attacker was shot dead by the police.
June 29, 2016: Gunmen arrived at Istanbul’s Ataturk airport and started firing at the terminal entrance before blowing themselves up when police responded. The attackers, who killed 41 people and injured more than 230, were linked to Islamic State in Syria.
March 22, 2016: Two suicide bombers struck the main terminal of Brussels’ Zaventem international airport, while another attacker detonated his bomb at the Maelbeek metro station. The attack killed 32 and injured hundreds. The three bombers were connected to another cell that carried out an earlier attack in Paris.
Nov. 13, 2015: Three heavily-armed men entered the Bataclan concert hall in Paris and opened fire killing 90 people. At the same time, three other sites in Paris were attacked, bringing the death total to 129. The French police chased several people behind the attacks to Brussels’ Molenbeek district.
Jan. 7-9, 2015: Two gunmen with assault rifles shot journalists at the offices of the satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo in Paris killing 12 people. Another gunman took several people hostage at a kosher grocery store. The attacks left 17 people dead. Al-Qaida in the Arabian Peninsula claimed responsibility, saying the killings were in revenge for Charlie Hebdo’s caricatures of the Prophet Muhammad.
May 24, 2014: A gunman armed with an assault rifle opened fire at the Jewish Museum in Brussels killing four people. The accused, apprehended almost a week later, is a French national thought to have links to the Islamic State in Syria.
May 22, 2013: British soldier Lee Rigby was stabbed and hacked to death on a London street by two al-Qaida-inspired extremists. The attackers have been tried and sentenced in U.K. courts.
March 19, 2012: A gunman shot a rabbi and three children dead at a Jewish school in Toulouse. The assailant, with links to al-Qaida and who also killed three French soldiers, ended his rampage with another five wounded. He was shot dead by the police.
July 22, 2011: Anders Behring Breivik, an anti-Muslim extremist, planted a bomb in Oslo before turning his automatic rifle on teenagers at a political youth camp on Norway’s Utoeya island. The attacks left some 92 people dead. The assailant has been jailed.
July 7, 2005: Four suicide bombers struck central London, detonating their explosives on three subway trains and one double-decker bus. The al-Qaida-inspired attackers killed 52 and injured hundreds.
March 11, 2004: 10 Bombs were detonated on four commuter trains in Madrid during the morning rush hour, killing some 200 people and injuring more than 1,800 others. Several of the suspects arrested in connection with the attacks were charged with links to al-Qaeda.
Nov. 20, 2003: Bombers in Istanbul, Turkey target the British consulate and an office tower of British bank HSBC Holdings Plc. British Consul General Roger Short was among 27 people killed in the blasts while some 450 were injured. On May 17, 2004, bombs damaged four branches of HSBC in Istanbul and in the Turkish capital Ankara.