3. SOUNDBITE (Turkish) Kemal Kilicdaroglu, Leader of opposition Republican People's Party (CHP):
"(During the meeting with Prime Minister Ahmet Davutoglu) It was said that the two suicide bombers were both male. In the coming days maybe the police department or another institution will share more detailed information with the public."
4. Turkish flags
5. SOUNDBITE (Turkish) Kemal Kilicdaroglu, Leader of opposition Republican People's Party, or CHP:
"I said (to Prime Minister Ahmet Davutoglu) that suicide bombing is a tradition of the Middle East. The foreign policy that we are pursuing has brought terror to our country."
6. End of the news conference
Ankara - 11 October 2015
7. Close of carnations left on the road by the pavement near site of the deadly bomb attacks
8. Man sitting near the area where the explosions took place with carnations laid on the ground in front of him
9. Close of Turkish bagels on a coat with a piece of paper that reads (Turkish) "the coat and the scarf of a five year old Turkish bagel sales boy, he earned his bread and died"
10. Close of carnations on the pavement
11. Various of the explosion site with images of cars and people walking by
The leader of Turkey's opposition said on Sunday that the two bombs that killed 95 people at a protest in Ankara were set off by two male suicide bombers.
Kemal Kilicdaroglu spoke to the media in Ankara following a meeting with Turkish Prime Minister Ahmet Davutoglu to discuss Saturday's attack on a peace rally attended by activists, labour unions and members of the pro-Kurdish party.
Kilicdaroglu said he hoped that the police would be able to provide the public with more information than Davutoglu had, and put the blame for the attack squarely at the feet of government policy.
The ruling Justice and Development Party (AK Party) has come under pressure over the attacks as protesters spilt out onto the streets on Sunday and mourning families buried their loved ones.
As dusk fell in Ankara, mourners could be seen leaving flowers near the site of the attack where roads have been reopened to traffic.
Turkey declared three days of mourning.
There was no immediate claim of responsibility for the attacks but Prime Minister Ahmet Davutoglu said Kurdish rebels and Islamic State militants were the most likely culprits.