New explosion rocks Casablanca BBC. It wears you down. It grinds you up. The insanity. The violence that devours adjectives by the peck. Where is this going?
Two suicide bombers have set off their explosives in the centre of Casablanca, police in Morocco say.
The police are quoted as saying the bombers killed themselves, and there are reports that a woman was injured.
Saturday's blast comes days after three suicide bombers blew themselves up and a fourth was shot dead in the city.
The three were wanted in connection with a 11 March bombing at an internet cafe in Casablanca.
Fears of violence
There are unconfirmed reports that three people have been arrested following Saturday's suicide bombings in the city. One of the suspects was reportedly wearing an explosive belt
Saturday's explosion happened in Boulevard Moulay Youssef. A US cultural centre and US consulate are on the same street.
An AFP report quoting security officials said one of the two bombers asked a policeman for access to the cultural centre when questioned further the pair blew themselves up.
It is the second time this week that suicide attackers have exploded devices in Casablanca.
On Tuesday, three militants blew themselves up when they were confronted by Moroccan police. A fourth suspected militant, and one policemen, were shot dead in clashes.
The BBC's Richard Hamilton in Rabat, said Moroccan police have been searching for members of an alleged terrorist cell that was planning what they say was a massive bombing campaign against tourist resorts and foreign-owned ships.
It follows last month's bombing in Casablanca, when the alleged ringleader of the group killed himself in an internet cafe in the city, says our correspondent.
BBC Arab affairs analyst Magdi Abdelhadi says the recent foiled suicide attempts in Morocco, coupled with recent explosions in neighbouring Algiers have raised fears of a new surge of radical Islamist violence in North Africa.
The Moroccan authorities last week played down the possibility of a link between the latest incidents in Casablanca and the blasts in Algiers.