country in shock, Bangladesh burying victims of last week's brutal cafe massacre, which killed 20 people, most of them foreigners. Activists hitting the streets with a message to the world.>> This kind of an attack in a public's place with innocent civilians, many of whom were our guests in our country is something that is unacceptable to all people of this country.
>> Police say no family members have stepped forward to identify the killers, so they're trying to gather details from social media. Piecing together a picture that's shaken long held believes here about militancy. The six attackers appeared to have shared a privilege background and were well educated. One of them was the son of a politician, and at least two attended the Kuala Lumpur Campus of Australia's prestigious Monash University.
Challenging the idea that extremism in South Asia is fueled with poverty and poor education. Police says somehow, the young men had been brain washed, but so far no details on how or where. Meanwhile, the attack is bad news for Bangladesh's economy. The country relies heavily on it's garment industry.
But now, there are fears that big retailers from Marks & Spencer to GAP could rethink their investment. Japan's UNIQLO has already suspended all but critical travel.