The Basque separatist group Eta has announced a permanent end to its violent campaign for independence, which has lasted for nearly four decades.
During the campaign, Eta has killed more than 800 people. They include Supreme Court magistrate Jose Francisco Querol, killed in a car bomb in October 2000.
Eta's first deadly attack was in 1968. Five years later it launched this bombing, killing Spanish Prime Minister Luis Carrero Blanco.
Nine days later hooded men appeared at a secret press conference in southern France, to claim the attack for Eta.
Car bombing remained a favourite tactic, often targeting police, the military, judges and politicians. This one killed Lt Col Pedro Antonio Blanco Garcia in Madrid in January 2000.
Sometimes the method backfired. This car exploded as it was travelling along a road in Bilbao. Police think the three dead passengers were members of Eta.
The attacks alienated many Spaniards. Hundreds of thousands marched in Madrid in January 2000 to show their disgust at Eta's violence.
However, Basque separatists continued to draw strong support in their heartland, with Basques overwhelmingly voting for autonomy in 1979.
It is thought a crackdown by French and Spanish police, as well as general revulsion at the Islamist bombing of Madrid in 2004, combined to make Eta's campaign untenable.