The worst mass shooting in American history unfolded early Sunday morning at a gay nightclub in Orlando, where 50 died after a gunman stormed the building and opened fire.
Across the world, memorials and vigils have been taking place, from buildings lit up in rainbow colors to show solidarity with the LGBT community to moments of silence for the victims.
Here’s Boston’s TD Garden sports arena.
In New York City, buildings lit up across town. Here’s City Hall.
The Helmsley Building.
The Helmsley Building in NYC. pic.twitter.com/epKIBEWJiD— Lucas (@HausOfLucas) June 13, 2016
And One World Trade Center.
The Empire State Building, famous for its lights, went completely dark.
Overseas, the Blackpool Tower in Blackpool, England, is set to go rainbow as well, as is the Eiffel Tower.
In Sydney, Australia, the Harbour Bridge lit up.
The harbour bridge is rainbow tonight ❤️💛💚💙💜💖 pic.twitter.com/1XP70A6HSl— Bridgette Ⓥ (@bridgettemariaa) June 13, 2016
And the city’s Town Hall turned pink and flew the rainbow flag.
Our hearts break for Orlando - today we are flying the rainbow flag above Sydney Town Hall pic.twitter.com/4r1R6TKaZB— Clover Moore (@CloverMoore) June 13, 2016
That was in addition to Tel Aviv’s city hall.
And stateside, the Canadian embassy lowered their flag to half-staff while adding a rainbow flag.
Elsewhere in the United States, bridges lit up across the country in red, orange, yellow, green, blue, and purple.
There was the I-35 bridge in Minneapolis.
To any of my fellow Minnesota followers.. The I-35 W bridge in Minneapolis is lit up in support of LGBT community. pic.twitter.com/l9QuI94ax1— iWant1D Updates (@iWant1D_Updates) June 13, 2016
Kansas City’s Bond Bridge.
The Henley Street Bridge in Knoxville, Tennessee.
And the Big Four Bridge in Louisville.
In Toronto, the sign of the city itself turned the colors of the rainbow.
There were also vigils held across the world. In San Francisco, thousands of mourners came out.
Residents in New Orleans lined the Mississippi River.
FOR ORLANDO: Hundreds of New Orleanians form a human chain along the Mississippi River during a candlelight vigil pic.twitter.com/CgvPvky3sh— Michael DeMocker (@MichaelDeMocker) June 13, 2016
While in New York City, hundreds gathered at the Stonewall Inn, where, nearly 47 years ago, riots sparked the modern gay liberation movement.