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PICTURED: ‘Where should we pray?’: Furious families of Coptic Christians killed in ISLAMIC massacre blame Egyptian authorities for failing to protect them

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Crushed groups of admirers killed in an ISIS bomb assault in Egypt on Palm Sunday sobbed as they conveyed the boxes of their friends and family today.

In the midst of elevated security, several grievers accumulated at Alexandria’s Monastery of Saint Mina to recollect the 17 individuals murdered at the city’s Coptic church building.

The impact came hours after a bomb struck a Coptic church in Tanta, an adjacent city in the Nile Delta, that ended the lives of 28 and injured about 80.

In Alexandria, grievers were offended by what they said was the state’s inability to protect them on one of their holiest days.

They conveyed wooden pine boxes to the beat of drums hindered by the moans of those wearing all dark.

‘Where would it be a good idea for us to go ask? They are assaulting us in our houses of worship. They don’t need us to supplicate however we will ask,’ said Samira Adly, 53, whose neighbors were executed in the assault.Nearly four dozen people were killed after two explosions targeting Coptic Christians in Tantra and Alexandria today. Pictured, the blood covered floor in St. George's Church in Tanta 

‘Everybody is falling short…the government, the general population… nothing is great.’

Prior grievers filled the congregation in Tanta that had been torn separated in the psychological militant shelling to recognize casualties.Mourners filled a church in Tanta, Egypt that had been torn apart in a terrorist bombing to bury the 27 victims claimed in one of two attacks on Palm Sunday

They stuffed the boulevards prompting the Coptic Church of Mar Girgis – or St. George – to offer their regards while relatives inside laid their bodies over the caskets and sobbed.

A suicide aircraft slipped past security and exploded the bomb while Christian admirers were watching Jesus’ entrance to Jerusalem, leaving blood splattered on the marble columns while the sound of psalms swung to urgent shouts. The impact murdered 27 and harmed 78 others.The attacks occured on Palm Sunday, the start of Holy Week that culminates on Easter Sunday, commemorates the day Christians believe Jesus entered Jerusalem and was welcomed as the messiah, only to be crucified five days later

Only two hours after the fact, a suicide plane entered St Mark’s Coptic Orthodox Cathedral in Alexandria, and killed 17.

Both blasts, guaranteed by ISIS, came toward the begin of Holy Week paving the way to Easter, weeks beforePope Francis is because of visit the Arab world’s most crowded nation.

Egyptian President Abdel Fattah El-Sissi proclaimed a highly sensitive situation for three months in a resistant discourse after a meeting of the national safeguard board.Both attacks were claimed by the ISIS, which has waged a campaign against Egypt's Christian minority. The Copts, whose presence in Egypt dates to the Roman era, have long complained of religious persecution and accused the state of not doing enough to protect them. Women cry during the funeral for those killed in a Palm Sunday church attack in Alexandria Egypt

Under the nation’s constitution, Sisi should put the measure before parliament, which is stacked with his supporters, for endorsement inside seven days.

Devastated families of worshippers killed in an ISIS bomb attack in Egypt on Palm Sunday wept as they carried the coffins of their loved ones today

Amid heightened security, hundreds of mourners gathered at Alexandria's Monastery of Saint Mina to remember the 17 people killed at the city's Coptic cathedral

Hundreds gathered to pay their respects to those killed in the blast, in Alexandria. The explosion came hours after a bomb struck a Coptic church in Tanta, a nearby city in the Nile Delta, that took the lives of 28 and wounded nearly 80

In Alexandria, mourners were outraged by what they said was the state's failure to keep them safe on one of their holiest days

A man grieves at the funeral for those killed in a Palm Sunday church attack in Alexandria Egypt, at the Mar Amina church,