Bali bombings: 10 years on – Words spray-painted on the side of a wall near the Sari Club bomb site read in Indonesian "don't urinate here." Campaigners are fighting for a permanent memorial to be build on the site, a peace park to allow for quiet reflection, but negotiations have been delayed over price.
Bali bombings: 10 years on – Security was stepped up in Kuta, Bali ahead of events to mark the 10 year anniversary of the 2002 terror attacks in which 202 people died.
Bali bombings: 10 years on – Survivor Phil Britten looks at the names of dead victims at a memorial monument three days before a ceremony to remember those killed. He was just 22 years old and had only been in Bali a few hours when he was caught in the blast and suffered burns to 60% of his body.
Bali bombings: 10 years on – An Australian flag tied to a fence near the site of the blasts carries the photos of the 88 Australian victims of the attack.
Bali bombings: 10 years on – A grieving relative is comforted at the bomb site in Bali, October 10, 2012. Wreaths, flowers and photos are being left at the site as a temporary shrine to those killed.
Bali bombings: 10 years on – Flames are still visible after the blasts which hit in quick succession in the tourist town of Kuta, Bali, on the night of October 12, 2002. Many of the victims were Australian tourists who had crowded the bars on a busy Saturday night. Witnesses told of the horror as the holiday mood turned to terror.
Bali bombings: 10 years on – Smoke rises from the debris at the site of the bomb blasts. The first was detonated inside Paddy's Bar on Jelan Legian in Kuta, according to the Australian Federal Police. It was followed by a second, larger blast from a van parked near the Sari Club, then a third near the U.S. Consulate in Renon, Denpasar.
Bali bombings: 10 years on – Immediately after the blasts, more than 400 people were reported missing, according to Australian Federal Police. In the following months, the death toll was confirmed at 202, including 88 Australians. A tourist looks at the destroyed building of what remains of Paddy's Bar the day after the attack.
bali bomb 4 – Indonesian police investigators walk through the wreckage of cars left twisted and burnt after the bomb attack in Bali. One witness, Nicolle Haigh, told police: "I've been told that there was about 45 seconds between explosions, but it felt like 10 seconds. One moment I was talking to friends, and the next was like being in a war zone."
Bali bombings: 10 years on – A badly injured victim of the Bali bomb blast arrives at Darwin Hospital on October 14, 2002, for urgently required medical attention after being airlifted from Denpasar. Hundreds of people were injured in the multiple blasts.
Bali bombings: 10 years on – After the Bali bombings, front page headlines in Australian newspapers described the attacks as "evil" and those who died and were injured as "victims of war."
Bali bombings: 10 years on – Two security guards stand in front of the Australian Embassy's front gate, where Indonesians placed candles and flowers to express their condolences for the victims of the Bali bombings.
Bali bombings: 10 years on – Several Australian women hug each other as they visit the blast site in the tourist area of Kuta, near Denpasar, on October 17, 2002.
Bali bombings: 10 years on – Australian Prime Minister John Howard arrives for a memorial service for the bombing victims in Denpasar, Bali, on October 17, 2002. A day of national mourning was declared in the wake of the blasts.
Bali bombings: 10 years on – Thousands of wreaths were laid on the steps of Parliament House in Melbourne, Australia, in memory of Australians killed in the Bali bombings in 2002.