The parents of an 11-year-old girl have spoken of their "despair and pain" after she was confirmed as a victim of the Stockholm terror attack.
Ebba Akerland was walking home from school when she was hit by a hijacked beer lorry which was driven through a crowd and into the Ahlens department store .
The schoolgirl's parents launched a social media campaign after she went missing, but have since been told by police she was one of the four people who died in the attack.
In a statement, they said: "With all our heart we thank the Swedish people for all the warmth and love you have given us in a time of despair and pain.
"We now need peace and quiet to process our grief and ask for your understanding that we need to do it in peace."
On Monday, pupils at the girl's school held a minute's silence to remember their classmate.
"It was pretty quiet. There were many tears, much grief," school governor Maija Moller Grimakova told Expressen.
"I have over 500 students at the school but I remember Ebba really well.
"There is something special about her, there's so much life in her, and then suddenly she was not here. It's incredibly sad."
British father Chris Bevington , a Belgian and another Swede were also killed in the attack on 7 April.
The man suspected of carrying out the atrocity has admitted committing a terrorist crime , his lawyer has said.
Rakhmat Akilov, from Uzbekistan, was arrested in the suburb of Marsta, not far from the capital's Arlanda airport, after police were notified about a man who was confused and acting strangely.
The 39-year-old is said to have "showed sympathies" towards Islamic State and other extremist organisations.
Police said he was an asylum seeker who had his residence application rejected and was wanted for deportation.
Meanwhile, the arrest warrant of a second suspect held over the attack has been revoked, prosecutors said on Tuesday.
However, he will not be released due to an earlier decision that he should be expelled from Sweden.