Pittsburgh shooting: What we know so far
A gunman entered the Tree of Life synagogue in Pittsburgh on Saturday morning and opened fire, killing 11 people.
Six people were injured, among them four police officers, in the attack on the synagogue in the Squirrel Hill district.
The suspect, who was taken into custody, has been named as Robert Bowers, 46.
Here's what we know so far about the shooting.
Warning: This story contains offensive language and anti-Semitic quotes.
The gunman entered the building shortly before 10:00 local time (14:00 GMT) on Saturday, during a service.
He was armed with three Glock handguns and an AR-15 assault rifle.
He was leaving the building when he was met by emergency responders.
Two officers - among the first to arrive - were injured in an initial confrontation with the gunman.
A further two Swat team members were hurt inside the building, clashing with the shooter.
The gunman suffered multiple gunshot wounds and surrendered to the authorities.
The crime scene was "horrific", Pittsburgh's Public Safety Director Wendell Hissrich told reporters. "One of the worst I've seen, and I've [worked] on some plane crashes. It's very bad," he added.
Who are the victims?
They were named on Sunday as Joyce Fienberg, 75; Richard Gottfried, 65; Rose Mallinger, 97; Jerry Rabinowitz, 66; Cecil Rosenthal, 59; his brother David, 54; Bernice Simon, 84; her husband Sylvan, 86; Daniel Stein, 71; Melvin Wax, 88, and Irving Younger, 69.
A 61-year-old woman and a 70-year-old man are also currently being treated for injuries. The man had gunshot wounds to the torso and is in a critical condition.
Daniel Stein's nephew, Steven Halle, described him as "somebody that everybody liked" and a "kind soul".
He said his uncle had recently become a grandfather and attended the synagogue every Saturday for services.
One injured officer was released from hospital on Saturday, another was to be released on Sunday with the other two needing more treatment.
What do we know about the synagogue?
The Tree of Life was set up more than 150 years ago, its website says.
It merged with nearby Or L'Simcha congregation about five years ago, to form the Tree of Life - Or L'Simcha Congregation.
The synagogue is in Pittsburgh's east-end Squirrel Hill area, which has a large Jewish community dating back to the 1920s.
The Jewish Federation of Greater Pittsburgh's President Jeff Finkelstein told reporters up to 50 or 60 people regularly worshipped there on a Saturday morning.
According to the calendar on its website, Shabbat morning services were scheduled between 09:45 and 12:00.
Extra police officers were deployed at synagogues and Jewish centres across the US after the attack.
Who is the gunman?
The suspect has been named as Robert Bowers. He is in fair condition in hospital.
FBI special agent Robert Jones said that Mr Bowers did not appear to be known to authorities prior to events on Saturday.
Mr Bowers has posted anti-Semitic content on social network Gab under the username "onedingo".
The bio on his account - now suspended - read: "Jews are the children of Satan".
On Saturday morning, he criticised refugee aid group Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society (HIAS) and said he could not "sit by and watch my people get slaughtered".
"Screw your optics, I'm going in," he wrote.
In earlier posts, he attacked US President Donald Trump and his "Make America Great Again" (Maga) slogan, as well as the Jewish community.
"Trump is a globalist, not a nationalist," he wrote.
In another post, he said: "For the record, I did not vote for him [Trump] nor have I owned, worn or even touched a maga hat."
He also expressed support for the QAnon conspiracy - an unsubstantiated, far-right fringe theory based on the belief that Mr Trump is organising a secret plan to investigate and arrest famous or politically elite child abusers.
What is Gab?
Gab is a social network site created in August 2016 as an alternative to Twitter.
Founder Andrew Torba told Buzzfeed News he set it up as a response to the "entirely left-leaning Big Social monopoly".
Critics say it is a space for hate speech and people banned from mainstream social media. It was dubbed "the ultimate filter bubble" in a Wired editorial that attacked the network.
However, Mr Torba stressed the site was not for any particular group or political supporters, and has reiterated this on his Gab page.
In the wake of the shooting, the website released a statement condemning the attack.
"Gab unequivocally disavows and condemns all acts of terrorism and violence," it read. "This has always been our policy."