A Muslim woman weeps during the wake for Sri Pudji Astutik, one of the victims of Sunday’s church attacks, at a funeral home in Surabaya, East Java, Indonesia, Monday, May 14, 2018. The flurry of bombings raised concerns that previously beaten-down militant networks in the world’s most populous Muslim-majority nation have been reinvigorated by the return of some of the estimated 1,100 Indonesians who went to fight with the Islamic State group in Syria. Experts have warned for several years that when those fighters return, they could pose a significant threat. (AP Photo/Achmad Ibrahim)
SURABAYA, Indonesia — The Muslim family that carried out suicide attacks on three churches in Indonesia’s second-largest city, killing a dozen people as well as its two young daughters, lived comfortably in an upper-middle class suburb and was on friendly terms with a Christian neighbor.