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iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) — If you didn’t have the winning numbers for Saturday night’s Powerball drawing — which was an estimated $391 million jackpot — don’t be upset: No one else won either.

The Texas Lottery confirmed early Sunday morning that there were no winners. Saturday’s jackpot was the ninth largest in the game’s history.

Saturday’s numbers were 39, 5, 35, 7, 23. The Powerball was 11.

Now the estimated jackpot for Wednesday’s drawing is $422 million.

Powerball Estimated Jackpot for 07/27/2016: AP: $422 Million, CVO: $291.8 Million https://t.co/eHvXbM3WvX

— Texas Lottery (@TexasLottery) July 24, 2016

The odds of a $2 ticket hitting the jackpot are more than 292 million to 1.

The jackpot has been won only 3 times this year compared to a dozen times in 2015.

Powerball is played in 44 states, Washington, D.C., the U.S. Virgin Islands and Puerto Rico.

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Obtained by ABC News(MUNICH) — The 18-year-old gunman who officials say fatally shot nine people before killing himself at a busy shopping mall in Munich on Friday had a book about the Columbine and Virginia Tech shooters at his home.

Police found a copy of a German translation of the 2009 book “Why Kids Kill,” written by American psychologist Peter Langman, in the suspect’s bedroom.

Among the 10 case studies the book investigates are the Columbine High School shooting by Eric Harris and Dylan Klebold that killed 12 students and one teacher in Littleton, Colorado, in April 1999, as well as the Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University massacre by gunman Cho Seung-hui that killed 32 people at the college in Blacksburg in April 2007.

Investigators are still conducting searches of the apartment where the suspected attacker, who was born in Germany and of Iranian descent, is believed to have lived with his parents. Materials seized suggest the teen was particularly interested in frenzied attacks.

Both the fifth anniversary of the Norway massacre of 69 summer-camp youth by Anders Behring Breivik and the train axe attack on Monday in Germany “could be considered as motivations” for the gunman, Bavarian Interior Minister Joachim Herrmann said during a news conference Saturday afternoon.

“I don’t want to speculate, this needs to be investigated carefully,” Herrman added. “There are clues that the perpetrator has been looking into rampages for some time, and that he was collecting information on that.” The suspect was a student who was born and raised in Bavaria’s capital and who had a dual-citizenship with Iran. T

The deadly shooting began shortly before 6 p.m. local time at a McDonald’s across the street from Munich’s Olympia-Einkaufszentrum mall. Ten people are dead, including the gunman, and 27 others are injured. Among the dead were seven teenagers, a 20-year-old and a 45-year old.

There is no evidence tying the suspect to ISIS or terrorism, authorities said.

The gunman was later found dead of a gunshot wound at the scene. A police officer fired at the shooter when he was on a car park’s roof, but an autopsy revealed that it wasn’t the officer that killed him.

German Chancellor Angela Merkel called the attack “a night of horror.”

“We are still under shock of the pictures and the reports of the witnesses and people who were going shopping on Friday evening or wanted to eat something, they are now dead,” Merkel said at a news conference Saturday afternoon.

Police said it appears that the suspect hacked a Facebook account and sent a message urging people to come to the mall for a free giveaway prior to the attack. The posting, sent from a young woman’s account, urged people to come to the mall at 4 p.m., saying: “I’ll give you something if you want, but not too expensive.”

“It appears it was prepared by the suspect and then sent out,” police investigator Robert Heimberger said at a press conference Saturday morning. The woman shortly after reported that her Facebook account had been hacked.

Police said the shooter was armed with a 9mm Glock pistol and was carrying more than 300 bullets in a backpack. Officials also found newspaper articles about school shootings and a pamphlet called “Why Pupils Shoot.” Police said they believe the teen was in therapy for mental health issues.

At the press conference this morning, Munich police president Hubertus Andrae described the tragedy as a “classic shooting rampage,” “killing spree” and “shooting massacre.” He said the suspect was the lone attacker and had “absolutely no” link to the issue of refugees.

Officials said the shopping mall where the shooting took place is in the process of reopening, but the fast food restaurant remains closed. The Olympia-Einkaufszentrum mall is located in what was the Olympic Village for the 1972 Munich Olympics, during which 11 Israeli athletes were taken hostage and killed along with a German policeman.

Munich mayor Dieter Reiter wrote on his Facebook page that Saturday was “a day of mourning.”

U.S. President Obama was briefed on the situation, and later offered sympathies and pledged support to Germany — which he described as one of America’s closest allies. White House Press Secretary Josh Earnest said in a statement that the United States condemns “the apparent terrorist attack” and would “make available any resources that would assist their investigation.”

The Munich shooting comes just days after a 17-year-old Afghan refugee attacked passengers with an axe and a knife onboard a train heading towards Würzburg at Heidingsfeld in Bavaria, southeast Germany. The attacker was shot and killed during an altercation with police after seriously injuring three People and fleeing the scene, a Bavarian police spokesman told ABC News. The Islamic State group claimed responsibility hours later.

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iStock/Thinkstock(MUNICH) — A Duke University student who witnessed terrified shoppers fleeing the gunman who opened fire at a Munich, Germany, mall Friday, says she feels lucky to be alive.

Nine people were killed, and 21 were injured. Police killed the gunman, an 18-year-old dual German-Iranian citizen. His motive remains unknown.

Thamina Stoll, a senior at Duke interning in Munich for the summer, told ABC11 in Raleigh, North Carolina, she had just returned to her grandmother’s apartment when she saw a woman running in the opposite direction of the Olympia-Einkaufszentrum shopping mall screaming that shots had been fired. Then, more people began fleeing the area, running past her grandmother’s apartment near the mall.

“They were panicking, they were crying, and screaming,” Stoll told ABC11 Friday in an interview via Facetime. “It was just so crazy. A few minutes later I started to hear sirens in the background. A helicopter appeared. Nobody knew what was going on. The sirens just wouldn’t stop.”

Shooting in #Munich shopping mall #OEZ!! People running away to seek shelter!! pic.twitter.com/PB189s6RQy

— Thamina Stoll (@thaminastoll) July 22, 2016


A regular at the mall, Stoll feels lucky to be alive. “Had I decided to go there for a third time, like 10 to 15 minutes earlier, I would have been dead right now,” she said.

With public transportation temporarily shut down, it wasn’t easy to leave the area quickly, so Stoll offered shelter to two families after the deadly attack.

Even though Stoll was safely ensconced in her grandmother’s apartment — police urged nearby residents to remain indoors — she remains shell-shocked. “It was just terrifying,” she says. “I still feel like I haven’t really even processed it.”

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iStock/Thinkstock(MUNICH) — An 18-year-old, German-born male student was the gunman in the deadly shooting attack at Munich’s Olympia-Einkaufszentrum shopping mall, which left nine victims dead and 27 injured, police said Saturday morning.

Of the 27 injured: 4 had bullet wounds, 10 are seriously injured, 7 people are lightly injured. The number of injured may change is others decide to seek medical treatment.

Police said the victims’ ages were 15, 15, 14, 14, 14, 17, 19, 20, and 45, the latter of whom was female. (The other genders were not identified.)

The gunman killed himself at the scene of the attack, which began shortly before 6 p.m. at a McDonald’s across the street from the mall. A police officer did fire at the gunman when he was on a car park’s roof, but an autopsy revealed that it wasn’t the officer that killed him.

At a press conference Saturday morning, Munich police president Hubertus Andrae said there were “no evidence” of links to ISIS found in the gunman’s home and described the tragedy as a “classic shooting rampage,” “killing spree,” and “shooting massacre.”

Authorities are assuming there was no political motivation behind the attack, so the terrorism investigation is being shut down. The gunman was a dual German-Iranian citizen.

He added that the gunman was born in Munich, was the lone attacker, and had “absolutely no” link to the issue of refugees.

Police said they believe the gunman was in therapy for mental health issues..

Police investigator Robert Heimberger said the shooter was armed with a 9mm Glock pistol and had 300 rounds, and police are trying to locate where it came from. shot himself. Andrae said a rucksack belonging to the attacker contained 300 bullets. Police also found newspaper articles about school shootings and a book called “Why Pupils Shoot.”

Police have searched the apartment of the suspect’s parents. They also searched his room.

Heimberger said it appears that the gunman hacked a Facebook account and sent a message urging people to come to the mall for a free giveaway.

The posting, sent from a young woman’s account, urged people to come to the mall at 4 p.m., saying: “I’ll give you something if you want, but not too expensive.”

Heimberger said “It appears it was prepared by the suspect and then sent out.”

The woman shortly after reported that her account had been hacked.

Munich mayor Dieter Reiter wrote on his Facebook page that Saturday was “a day of mourning.” Police president Andrae said the mall is in the process of reopening, but the McDonald’s remains closed.

ABC News

All subway services in the city were halted after reports that the suspect fled into the subway, and police appealed to people to clear the streets as they hunt for the gunmen. Public transportation has since been restored.

During a multi-hour manhunt, authorities directed people to avoid Munich’s city center and shelter in place, after unconfirmed reports of further shooting.

President Obama was briefed on the situation, and later offered sympathies and pledged support to Germany — which he described as one of America’s closest allies.

In a statement, White House Press Secretary Josh Earnest said that the U.S. condemned “the apparent terrorist attack” and would “make available any resources that would assist their investigation.”

The shopping mall where the shooting took place is located in what was the Olympic Village for the 1972 Munich Olympics, during which 11 Israeli athletes were taken hostage and killed along with a German policeman.

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FBI(MILWAUKEE) — Archie Cabello was living a quiet life in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, working as an armed courier who delivered money to banks and businesses all over town, when he hatched a plan that would change his family’s life forever.

From 1995 to 2005, Cabello used his wife and son as accomplices to steal nearly $4 million.

It was a case that would leave the FBI and authorities in two states scratching their heads for more than a decade, until the IRS became involved and discovered a suspicious paper trail and Cabello’s son, Vincent, finally came forward.

1995

According to federal prosecutors, Archie Cabello committed a Detroit robbery in the 1970s with his brother and then left town without giving his brother his cut of the money.

In 1995, FBI special agent Ken O’Connor said Cabello was a 48-year-old former Marine working for an armored delivery services company and decided to plan another robbery.

“The two people he was assigned with were, one had been on the job for a week, the other had been on the job for two weeks, so he was the senior guy,” O’Conner said.

For several days leading up to the heist, authorities said Cabello and his wife Marian Cabello practiced a routine. She would leave her job at a local café, seemingly on a lunch break, go for drive, park the car and watch for her husband’s armored truck to drive past.

Then one day, the FBI said Archie Cabello hit the hazard lights on the truck, and Marian pulled out of her parking spot and followed him to a strip mall where Cabello was scheduled to make a stop at a bank.

“He’s on paperwork showing he signed for the bag at 12:30 [p.m.], a bag that had about $157,000, give or take,” O’Connor said.

As the other two couriers were on a break, authorities said Cabello pulled the truck around to the back of the bank and parked next to Marian’s car, who was waiting there.

“He opened the driver door, tossed the bag into her open window, onto the passenger side seat and they both drive off,” O’Connor said.

When his bosses asked Cabello what happened to the money, he claimed he didn’t know. The other two couriers, who authorities said had no idea the money had been stolen, also said they didn’t know what happened.

Cabello was fired and the Milwaukee police and the FBI investigated the incident, but neither could pin down a suspect nor find the money.

“At the time, there wasn’t a lot of evidence, other than, you know, his story,” O’Connor said.

1998

Two years after Archie Cabello’s son, Vincent Cabello, was honorably discharged from the U.S. Army after serving as a paratrooper, Archie roped him into his second heist.

At the time, prosecutors said Vincent had gotten a job at a security corporation in the Milwaukee area, guarding the night vault in the basement of a commercial building.

Vincent worshipped his father, authorities said, and felt “trapped” into going along with it.

“The plan they came up with was Archie would stage a robbery, he would act like a robber from beginning to end,” O’Connor said.

Archie showed up wearing a bushy beard, a backwards baseball hat and yellow-tinted sunglasses, armed with a BB gun. Authorities said Vincent Cabello had closed the vault door but purposefully didn’t spin the dial to lock it.

After Archie entered the building, authorities said the father and son team put on a big performance for the security cameras, with Archie yelling “freeze” and Vincent seeming to comply. Archie handcuffed his son, went into the vault and stole $730,000.

Det. Ron Laura questioned Vincent, and even though he didn’t break, he began to think it might have been an inside job.

“I was a little skeptical of why he wasn’t a little bit more shaken up,” Laura said. “With Vincent standing by his story, we had no probable cause to arrest him.”

1999

One year after the second Milwaukee heist, the Cabellos moved to Portland, Oregon. By 1999, the family had moved 21 times in 18 years.

FBI had begun to suspect members of the Cabello family, but they seemed to be living paycheck to paycheck. The family rented a modest home for $975 a month in Portland, and Archie drove a beat-up, older model car, showing no obvious signs of living beyond their means.

Authorities said Archie went years without holding onto a job – that is, until his pile of stolen cash started running out.

2005

In March 2005, Archie Cabello landed a new job with another armored delivery services company in Portland. His responsibilities included making pick-ups and deliveries for banks and government offices, including the U.S. Federal Reserve.

“He was pretty quiet, kept to himself,” said Kirk Gulian, a former operations manager for the company, “Archie seemed like a reliable worker, nothing really stood out.”

Just 10 months into the job, authorities said Cabello launched his next plan. On Dec. 6, 2005, the FBI said he was supposed to pick up a large container full of cash for delivery across town. But before Archie could reach his destination he claimed he was robbed by a bearded gunman.

“Archie told me that an armed robber came up to the armored car, displayed his hand gun and said, ‘Open the door,’” said FBI special agent Don Metcalf. “The armed robber, according to Archie during the interview, says, ‘Start driving.’”

Cabello was later found parked near a church, where a dog walker happened to be passing by. Authorities said the dog walker saw Cabello handcuffed to the truck’s front door and called 911. Cabello told the 911 operator that a man held a gun to his head and took a “couple of bags of money.” Over $7 million was on the armored car that day, the FBI said, including two shrink-wrapped bricks containing $1.5 million each in hundred-dollar bills that was missing.

As police scoured the area looking for the gunman Cabello had described to them, Cabello quit his job. Authorities realized the two bricks, totaling in $3 million, was missing from his truck, and started to suspect the armed robbery had been faked.

“The truck protection is sufficient enough to handle pistol rounds,” O’Connor said, which led him to question why Cabello would have opened the truck door when he would have known the glass and door were bulletproof.

Four days after the “robbery,” the FBI went to Cabello’s home with a search warrant and found more than 100 credit cards and 620 money order receipts, but not the stolen cash. Authorities were unable to make an arrest at that time.

“We didn’t catch them with the money, we didn’t catch him red-handed doing anything,” O’Connor said.

Prosecutors brought in IRS agent Miranda Cole to go over the credit card information and money order receipts found in the home search.

“He was really smart in how he spent his money,” Cole said. “He was renting his house. He had older vehicles. He had credit card expenses, but they were not extravagant.”

Their investigation found that Archie Cabello had made about $44,000 in legitimate earnings over a four-year period after the 2005 Oregon robbery, but the family had spent more than a quarter million dollars on the credit cards.

“They would purchase things on the credit cards and pay the bills off with these money orders, and of course, money orders can only be purchased in cash,” said Assistant U.S. Attorney Claire Fay.

But then Cabello’s son Vincent bought a Hummer and paid in cash, which is how authorities knew the Cabellos still had the money.

2010

Four days before the statute of limitations for charging someone with a crime expired on the 2005 Oregon robbery, authorities arrested Archie, Marian and Vincent Cabello.

Facing a 51-count indictment for conspiracy to steal and possess bank money, false statements in credit card applications, filing a false tax return, and money laundering, the Cabellos were released, pending trial.

2012

In February 2012, prosecutors received a call from Vincent Cabello’s lawyer, saying he was ready to cooperate with authorities.

“He was very willing to tell a long story of how this had started in the ‘90s and it carried through to 2005, when they committed the large $3 million theft,” said Assistant U.S. Attorney Tom Edmonds. “He was, in a way, getting something off his chest.”

Authorities said Vincent told them about a safe deposit box in Bellevue, Washington, that his father had set up under a fake name. Records show this was where Archie Cabello had stashed the stolen $3 million and he had visited the safe deposit box more than 50 times to take cash back to Portland.

According to Vincent, Archie Cabello used the cash to buy money orders to pay off the credit cards and also gave cash to his wife and son, hidden in household product containers with false bottoms around the house, the FBI said.

When authorities opened the safe deposit box, it still had roughly $1.9 million inside.

During questioning, FBI special agent Ken O’Connor said Vincent admitted he and his father had carried out the Portland robbery.

He said his father sent his fellow courier inside the bank for a pick-up, then took off and called Vincent from a throwaway phone to get into position.

Vincent told authorities that Archie then pulled the truck near the pre-arranged meeting point in a neighborhood called Ladd’s Addiction. As Archie kept the truck moving to avoid suspicion, Vincent secretly jumped onto the truck, filled two bags of cash totaling $3 million, and waited until Archie drove back past Vincent’s vehicle, where Vincent then jumped off, taking Archie’s throwaway phone with him.

After Vincent was off the truck, authorities said that was when Archie drove to the church, handcuffed himself, and waited.

After Vincent’s confession, Archie and Marian Cabello were re-arrested for violating the terms of their release and held in custody until trial.

Vincent later testified against his father in federal court.

2013

In March 2013, Vincent and Marian Cabello received a 15-month prison sentence each for their roles in the Portland theft. Both had previously pleaded guilty to conspiracy to commit bank fraud and conspiracy to commit money laundering, but their sentences were reduced for cooperating with police.

Archie Cabello, acting as his own attorney at trial, pleaded guilty and was sentenced to 20 years in a federal prison in Texas for stealing $3 million from an Oregon armored services truck. Cabello had previously pleaded guilty to conspiracy to commit bank larceny, possession of stolen bank funds, making false statements on credit applications, making and subscribing to a false income tax return, and money laundering. He is due to be released in July 2029.

The Cabellos declined “20/20” requests for comment on this report.

“Having this money was a huge break in the case,” said prosecutor Claire Fay. “It would have been a much more difficult case without the money.”

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The Walt Disney Company(NEW YORK) — A Craftsman bungalow in the Los Feliz neighborhood of Los Angeles that was once the home of Walt Disney has been temporarily saved from demolition.

The Los Angeles Office of Historical Resources on Wednesday put a 75-day hold on the two-bedroom home that is said to be the Disney founder’s first home in Los Angeles.

Ken Bernstein, the Office of Historical Resources’ manager and principal city planner, told ABC News his department took action after the home’s current owners applied for a demolition permit.

“We initiated the hold for three reasons,” Bernstein said. “The demolition appeared imminent, we had already identified the property as significant in our city-wide survey, and because of the iconic status of Walt Disney to Los Angeles and Southern California and internationally.”

Disney rented the home from his uncle in 1923, reports Los Angeles ABC station KABC-TV. He and his brother, Roy Disney, later moved to an apartment across the street but set up a studio in the bungalow’s cottage when they lived there.

The Disney brothers would go on to co-found a movie studio and open Disney theme parks. Disney is the parent company of ABC News.

The home’s current owners, identified by city records as Sang Ho Yoo and Krystal Soonbae Kim Yoo, could not be immediately reached by ABC News.

Bernstein said his office is now in the process of putting together a “more comprehensive nomination” for the property to be considered as a Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument.

“It is not a step we take lightly,” Bernstein said. “This is so the property’s history can be fully evaluated before any demolition could be considered.”

Once the nomination is submitted, it will go to the city’s Cultural Heritage Commission. The final decision will be made by the Los Angeles City Council.

Bernstein said he expects the Cultural Heritage Commission hearing to not happen until September.

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iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) — Pokemon Go nearly caused an international incident this week.

Two Canadian teenagers were apprehended by U.S. Border Patrol agents Thursday night after they inadvertently — and illegally — crossed the U.S.-Canada border while playing the location-based game on their phones, officials said.

The agents encountered the teens walking southbound from the Canadian province of Alberta, into Montana, while playing Pokemon Go, the Department of Homeland Security’s U.S. Customs and Border Protection agency said in a statement.

Border Patrol agents quickly determined that the teens were unaware they had crossed the border, the statement added.

“Both juveniles were so captivated by their Pokemon Go games that they lost track of where they were,” said the agency’s public affairs officer, Michael Rappold. “They crossed the international border inadvertently, but agents were able to reunite them with their mother.”

Their mother, who was nearby on the Canadian side, was contacted by agents while the teens were being detained.

The teens were apprehended near Sweet Grass, Montana, which borders the town of Coutts, Alberta.

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iStock/Thinkstock(MUNICH) — A teen from Munich is believed to be the suspect in a “possible terror attack” at the Olympia-Einkaufszentrum shopping mall the city, which left nine dead and nearly two dozen others injured Friday, police said.

The Munich Police said that they had found someone connected to the attack who killed himself and there’s a high probability he acted alone. They later said the suspect was 18 years old.

The motive for the attack was unclear, but there was no evidence of other attackers.

The shooting, which left 21 injured, including three seriously, began just after 6 p.m. Friday in a McDonald’s restaurant in the mall.

Police said they initially believed that there were up to three different gunmen because of eyewitness accounts. More than 2,000 officers, including the federal police, were mobilized to respond.

ABC News

All subway services in the city were halted after reports that the suspect fled into the subway, and police appealed to people to clear the streets as they hunt for the gunmen. Public transportation has since been restored.

During a multi-hour manhunt, authorities directed people to avoid Munich’s city center and shelter in place, after unconfirmed reports of further shooting.

President Obama was briefed on the situation, and later offered sympathies and pledged support to Germany — which he described as one of America’s closest allies.

In a statement, White House Press Secretary Josh Earnest said that the U.S. condemned “the apparent terrorist attack” and would “make available any resources that would assist their investigation.”

The shopping mall where the shooting took place is located in what was the Olympic Village for the 1972 Munich Olympics, during which 11 Israeli athletes were taken hostage and killed along with a German policeman.

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iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) — Thieves are using a simple scam to steal cellphones from unsuspecting strangers — and one eatery allegedly caught the trick on camera.

After numerous customers at Chicago’s Popeyes-Gold Coast Dogs restaurant complained about lost cellphones, the manager checked his surveillance video.

In one instance, the video showed a man eating alone at a table with his cellphone resting nearby. Two young men then walk into the restaurant, pull fliers out from under their shirts and then approach the man who was eating.

In the video, they cover the phone with the papers as they speak briefly to him. Moments later, the pair leave, allegedly taking the man’s cellphone with them. The man can be seen on the video lifting his tray, trying to figure out what happened to his phone.

“I think it’s kind of sad that this is now our new normal that we have to be extra, extra, extra cautious with our belongings,” Bridgette Gilbert, a customer at the restaurant, told WLS-TV, an ABC News affiliate in Chicago.

The manager of the eatery told WLS-TV that he’d fine-tuned his cameras after he’d heard from police about similar crimes being committed at area restaurants.

According to Consumer Reports, more than 2 million cellphones were stolen in 2014.

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iStock/Thinkstock(MUNICH) — At least nine people have been killed and others are injured, following what police have described as a “possible terror attack” at the Olympia-Einkaufszentrum shopping mall in Munich, Germany. A manhunt is underway.

Police said that witnesses called to report three people with guns on a nearby street who later moved toward the mall. The perpetrators remain at large.

Police spokeswoman Claudia Kunzel told ABC News that “all the police that we have” are responding to the situation.

The shooting began just after 6 p.m. Friday in a McDonald’s restaurant in the mall. The latest reports suggest that police are still evacuating the building.

A spokesperson for police in Munich described the incident as a “possible terror attack” while speaking to a German radio station.

All subway services in the city were halted after reports that the suspect fled into the subway, and police are appealing to people to clear the streets as they hunt for the gunmen.

They are directing people to avoid Munich’s city center and shelter in place, after unconfirmed reports of further shooting.

President Obama has been briefed on the situation, and later offered sympathies and pledged support to Germany, which he described as one of America’s closest allies.

The shopping mall where the shooting took place is located in what was the Olympic Village for the 1972 Munich Olympics, during which 11 Israeli athletes were taken hostage and killed along with a German policeman.

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