Sonny Tumbelaka / AFP - Getty Images
Survivors and relatives of victims of the October 12, 2002 Bali bombings cry during a ceremony marking the 10th anniversary of the attack at the Garuda Wisnu Kencana cultural park in Jimbaran, Bali on October 12, 2012.
Johannes Christo / Pool via Getty Images
Thousands of family members, friends and general public gathered to remember the victims of the 2002 Kuta nightclub bombings which killed 202 people, including 88 Australians.
The Associated Press reports from Bali, Indonesia — A decade after twin bombs killed scores of tourists partying at two nightclubs on Indonesia's resort island of Bali, survivors and victims' families on Friday braved a fresh terrorism threat to remember those lost to the tragedy.
Bay Ismoyo / AP
A woman grieves as she attends the memorial service.
The 2002 bombing was Asia's deadliest terror strike, killing 202 people — including 88 Australians and seven Americans — and injuring more than 240 others partying at the popular Sari Club and Paddy's Pub in Kuta that Saturday night. The attack was carried out by suicide bombers from the al-Qaida-linked group Jemaah Islamiyah and kick started a wave of violence that would hit an embassy, hotels and restaurants in the world's most-populous Muslim-majority nation.
Surgeon Fiona Wood, who led a team of Australian doctors that treated victims horribly burned in the attack, spoke of the survivors' bravery.
"A young woman whose injuries were beyond comprehension. The first thing she said when she came out of her coma was, 'I'll never run; will I walk again?'" Wood recalled. "I said, 'You will walk, you will run, you will race.' And in 2008, she beat me in an ironman." Read the full story.
Murdani Usman / Reuters
A survivor of the bomb blast is helped by her family as they arrive for the commemoration service for the 10th anniversary of the Bali bombing.
Justin McManus / Pool via Getty Images
Emotional family members pay their respects at picture boards of the victims during the memorial service.
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Hundreds gathered in Bali, Indonesia, in remembrance of those lost 10 years ago when suicide bombers linked to al-Qaida orchestrated Asia's deadliest terror strike by bombing two nightclubs. NBCNews.com's Dara Brown reports.
The victims of the 2002 Bali Bombings are remembered at ceremonies around the world on the 10th anniversary of the attacks. 202 people died when an al Qaeda-linked terror group detonated bombs at two nightclubs. ITN's Nina Nannar reports.