The Martyr Museum in Denmark includes exhibits on recent terrorist attacks. There are large portraits of two brothers who carried out suicide bombing attacks in Brussels in March, Ibrahim and Khalid el-Bakraoui. There are also "reconstructed artifacts" like nails that were used for shrapnel in the attack. Ida Grarup/Martyr Museum hide caption

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Denmark's 'Martyr Museum' Places Socrates And Suicide Bombers Side-By-Side

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The picturesque town of Odense — the birthplace of Hans Christian Andersen — is one of the Danish cities battling ISIS and its recruitment efforts. Denmark has one of the worst radicalization problems in Europe. Joao Alves/Flickr hide caption

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To Stop Kids From Radicalizing, Moms In Denmark Call Other Moms

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A Danish policeman checks passengers' identity papers on a train arriving from Germany on Jan. 6. Officials say the small country is overwhelmed by the number of refugees seeking asylum. Sean Gallup/Getty Images hide caption

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Denmark's Mixed Message For Refugees

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Danish police conduct spot checks on incoming traffic from Germany at a highway border crossing near Padborg, Denmark, on Jan. 6. Officials say they've been overwhelmed by the 20,000 asylum seekers who came to Denmark last year. Sean Gallup/Getty Images hide caption

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Denmark Wants To Become 'A Little Bit Less Attractive' To Refugees

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Photographers take pictures of the lion carcass before it's publicly dissected at Odense Zoo in Denmark. It was the zoo's second public dissection of a lion in four months. Sidsel Overgaard for NPR hide caption

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Danes Say Zoo Dissections Fit With Country's 'Very Honest' Parenting

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Migrants, mostly from Syria and Iraq, set out on foot along a highway on the Danish-German border, heading north to Sweden on Wednesday. They arrived that morning on a train from Germany. CLAUS FISKER/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Migrants Enter Denmark, Determined To Reach Sweden

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Copenhagen, Denmark - October 11, 2014: fruits and vegetables stalls at market in Copenhagen. Customers are choosing goods for themselves. These stalls is located between market halls where one can find over 60 stands with everything from fresh fish and meat, as well as small places to get a quick bite. It is located near Nørreport metro station. iStockphoto hide caption

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Near the Danish city of Ikast, some 1,500 spectators gathered on April 19 to celebrate what has become something of a national holiday at organic dairy farms around Denmark. Courtesy of Organic Denmark hide caption

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Damaged glass is seen at the site of a shooting in Copenhagen on Saturday. Shots were fired near a meeting in the Danish capital that was attended by controversial Swedish artist Lars Vilks. Scanpix Denmark/Reuters/Landov hide caption

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Ritually slaughtered lamb is delivered at a halal butcher shop in The Hague, Netherlands, in 2011. Denmark, Sweden and Norway are among the countries requiring animals to be stunned before slaughter. Dutch lawmakers took up the issue in 2012. Peter Dejong/AP hide caption

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Banning Traditional Animal Slaughter, Denmark Stokes Religous Ire

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The lions at the Copenhagen Zoo eat the remains of a healthy young giraffe named Marius in February. It's unclear whether the lion pictured was one of those euthanized. Kasper Palsnov/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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