CNN — For the third time in a week terrorists carried out a mass slaughter of civilians — with ISIS claiming responsibility.
The deadliest terror attack killed 125 people, including 25 children, Saturday evening in a busy shopping district in Baghdad.
Families had gathered there to break the Ramadan fast and watch the Euro 2016 soccer tournament in a cafe when a suicide car bomb exploded, ripping through a multi-level building that also housed stores and a gym.
At least 147 were injured.
A second bomb exploded Sunday at an outdoor market in the Shaab neighborhood of southeastern Baghdad, killing one person and wounding five others, police said.
The attacks came just days after massacres at a cafe in Dhaka, Bangladesh and at the Ataturk International Airport in Istanbul, Turkey.
"These acts of mass murder are yet another example of Da'esh's contempt for human life," said State Department John Kirby, using another term for ISIS.
"From Baghdad to Istanbul, Brussels, Dhaka, and Paris, Da'esh terrorists murder the innocent to attract attention and recruits. They will not succeed."
ISIS, also known as ISIL, acknowledged territorial losses to Iraqi forces in May as it promised an uptick in terror attacks during the holy month of Ramadan, which ends this week.
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ISIS claimed responsibility for the Karrada attack in a statement posted on Twitter.
The group claimed it was targeting Shiite neighborhoods. Karrada and Shaab are predominately Shiite.
It was the deadliest bombing in Iraq since 2007.
Many of the car bombers and suicide bombers who have plagued the capital for years are from Falluja, about an hour away. When Iraqi forces retook the city recently from ISIS, authorities assured Baghdad residents that the bombings would stop.
"Obviously this will reignite the anger of ordinary people who say we can't even go out at night and enjoy life in our city," according to CNN Senior International Correspondent Ben Wedeman.
The anger already manifested itself when Iraqi Prime Minister Haider al-Abadi and other officials attempted to survey the bomb damage.
Amateur videos posted on social media showed residents throwing objects at a convoy carrying al-Abadi in Karrada. The videos showed protesters yelling "thief!" and "get out!"
In a statement, al-Abadi said he understands the reaction in "that moment of grief" by the residents who threw objects at his convoy.
He said he came to Karrada to console families and "share their sorrow in this painful tragedy that happened." He said ISIS tried to hijack the joy that Iraqis felt over recent victories against ISIS in Falluja.
"This is a cowardly and heinous act of unparalleled proportions, to target peaceful civilians in the closing days of the holy month of Ramadan including shoppers preparing for the Eid-ul-Fitr holiday," Ján Kubiš, the Special Representative of the United Nations Secretary General (SRSG) for Iraq, said in a statement Sunday.
The White house issued a statement saying, "These attacks only strengthen our resolve to support Iraqi security forces as they continue to take back territory from ISIL, just as we continue to intensify our efforts to root out ISIL's terrorist network and leaders."
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Baghdad has witnessed a surge in the number of deadly car bomb attacks in recent weeks, with ISIS claiming responsibility for many of them.
One of the deadliest incidents occurred in Sadr City on May 17, when a car packed with explosives detonated killing at least 24 people and wounding 71 others, according to security officials.
That was followed by two more explosions in the al-Shaab neighborhood in the north of the capital, which killed at least 19 people and wounded another 44. A female suicide bomber may have been responsible for one of the blasts, the Iraqi Interior Ministry said.