Ten years after the terrorist attacks that killed 52 commuters and injured 700 others in London, the city's residents are remembering the victims and reflecting on a day that turned Londoners' morning commute into a nightmare.
"I could hear screaming and I could smell smoke and I remember reaching out to try to stand up and I couldn't actually move. I was stuck in the chair and then everything just went black…When I woke up, I remember it was just—the carriage was full of smoke—completely dark—and it was just chaos everywhere, really," survivor Cynthia Chetty told The Independent.
The bombings, in which four al-Qaeda-related suicide bombers attacked three tube stations and a bus, left the country in a state of shock—it was the worst terrorist attack England has ever seen.
This morning, Prime Minister David Cameron and London Mayor Boris Johnson layed wreaths at a memorial in Hyde Park, where Prince William also later arrived to pay tribute, the BBC reports.
This is what the aftermath of the bombing looked like:
One Londoner shared a photo of Kings Cross Station this morning:
Some Londoners got off the tube a stop early and walked to work in memory of the victims, sharing their solidarity with #walktogether on Twitter, Facebook, Vine, and Instagram.
Metro UK reports the #walktogether campaign was supported by a range of organizations including the Islamic Society of Britain, Faith Matters, and the British Humanist Association.