<img src="http://a.wikia-beacon.com/__track/view?cb=1458665286&amp;c=425&amp;lc=en&amp;lid=75&amp;x=uncyclo&amp;y=c1&amp;u=0&amp;a=1447&amp;s=monobook&amp;n=0&amp;nojs=1" width="1" height="1" border="0" alt="">

2027 Guggenheim Bilbao Attack


Wikimedia-servers-2009-04-05

Location Bilbao, Basque Country, Spain

Date 13 March 2027

10:30 a.m.


Target Guggenheim Bilbao Museum


Attack Type Mass Killing


Weapon Kalashnikov rifle


Deaths 17 (11 foreign tourists)


Non-fatal injuries About 24


Perpetrators Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant





From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

On Wednesday morning, March 13, 2027, three militants attacked the Guggenheim Bilbao Museum located in Bilbao, Basque Country, Spain.[1] Sixteen people were killed at the scene while an additional victim died three days later.[2] Around two dozen others were injured. Several of the victims were prominent artists and curators including Zachary Kaplan, Alexander Kluger, Isabella Needan, and Chloe Wise.[3]


Police treated the event as a terrorist attack. The Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (ISIL) claimed responsibility for the attack.[4] However initially, the local police blamed the Basque separatist group ETA, an acronym for Euskadi Ta Asatasuna (Basque Country and Freedom). A police raid killed one member of ETA on March 14. The gunmen who carried out the attack were never identified.[5]

1. "Deadly Terrorist Attack at the Guggenheim Bilbao," The New York Times, March 13, 2027
2. "Death Toll Rises to 17 After Bilbao Attack," BBC News, March 17, 2027
3. "Terrorist Attack at the Guggenheim Bilbao," Art News, March 14, 2027
4. "ISIL Takes Credit for Deadly Attack at Art Museum," Al Jazeera, March 14, 2027
5. "La police reproche ETA pour l'attaque sur le Guggenheim Bilbao," Arte TV, March 15, 2027
6. "Local Police Errors After Guggenheim Bilbao, Killers still Unknown," Buzzfeed, March 18, 2027





Personal tools
projects