At least 7,500 people demonstrated Friday in Munich against far-right terrorism and anti-semitism, as Germany grapples with the aftermath of far-right attacks in the town of Hanau in February.

The demonstrators held signs such as “grandmas against right-wingers” and “Munich is colorful,” a reference to Germany’s multiracial society. Bavarian Minister President Markus Soder also gave a speech at the rally. 

“All democratic forces must stand together during this time,” Soder said. He added that it is important to send a “clear signal against right-wing terror.” 

"Hate, agitation, and anti-Semitism have no place here," Soder later tweeted. 

On Feb. 19, nine people were killed and five were wounded after a far-right extremist attacked two Shisha bars in Hanau, near Frankfurt. The bars are frequent hangout spots for Turkish residents of the town, with two Turks among the victims killed in the attack.

The attack was carried out by 43-year-old Tobias Rathjen, who expressed a hatred for migrants in Germany. After the attack, he shot his mother before shooting himself.

Since the Hanau attacks, the German government has called for more action on far-right terrorism in the country. 

Wolfgang Schauble, the President of Germany’s Bundestag, has called for "sincerity from the state, which must admit to having underestimated the extreme right-wing danger for too long."

"The decisive answer to this must be to uncover radical networks with all constitutional means and to smash right-wing extremist associations," he added. 

As the migration crisis has affected Germany, more Germans are turning toward the far-right Alternative for Germany (AfD) party. The nationalist party has called for tighter immigration controls to prevent the “Islamization” of Germany. Some of the members of the AfD have made anti-semitic and racist comments.