Firemen near the Taj Mahal hotel.
A memorial in Mumbai for victims of the attacks .
The Internet has played a role in the coverage and understanding of the recent attacks on Mumbai, as Worldfocus previously reported: Tweets, texts and chats change coverage of Mumbai.
Bloggers from all corners of the globe have weighed in on the attacks from a variety of angles and perspectives.
On the ground
Listen to survivors talk about their experiences here and here.
The “Arun Shanbhag blog” live blogs from the Taj Mahal hotel, the site of one of the attacks.
The “Mumbai Help” blog provides links to emergency information for those in need.
The “ALittleTooFast” blog in Mumbai mourns the death of friend Rabbi Gavriel Noach Holtzberg, a New Yorker whose religious and educational headquarters in Mumbai came under attack.
“The Rydes in Mumbai” blog, written by members of an American family in Mumbai, writes about the situation of Americans in the city, some of whom were targeted.
Initially, a little-known group called the Deccan Mujahideen claimed responsibility for the attacks, though the group may be a front for another organization.
India now claims the perpetrators were all from Pakistan, heightening tensions between the two countries.
The “Teeth Maestro” blog, written by a Pakistani dentist, expresses solidarity with Indian victims but frustration at the “blame game” played by the Indian government.
Blogger “Adil” writes that he is a Mumbaikar in solidarity with those in India.
The “Pakistan Policy Blog” writes that India should look in the mirror and come to terms with its own failing security.
The “2point6billion” blog writes that India and Pakistan must work together to diffuse terrorism.
Pakistan has also seen violence in recent days, and dozens have died in riots in Karachi.
Blogger “Mohyna” in Mumbai writes about lessons learned from the attacks.
A blogger at “An Indian Muslim” doubts that political change will occur, saying no one will look into police reforms.
Blogger “Juan Cole” writes about possible economic ramifications of the attacks.
Photos courtesy of Flickr useres USELESSNANO and zeeble under a Creative Commons license.