This is how security for music concerts will change in the aftermath of the Manchester terrorist attack

Tight security measures may get tighter, and law enforcement may even push for concert goers to participate in their own security following a deadly attack at an Ariana Grande concert in Manchester, England, on Monday evening.

An explosion killed an estimated 22 people, including children, and injured at least 59 more after Grande exited the stage and attendees were leaving the Manchester Arena. Islamic State claimed responsibility for the attack, although reports indicated there was no evidence to support that claim. The alleged suicide bomber — named as 22-year-old Salman Abedi by police in the U.K. — detonated a homemade bomb near the box office after the pop concert, and another suspect, a 23-year-old man found in South Manchester, was in custody as of Tuesday morning, according to the Greater Manchester Police.

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