• New Zealand is fighting for sadness and trembling on Saturday, one day after the death of 49 people in two mosques in the city of Christchurch. Terrorist attacks occurred by a white nationalist who posted a racist manifesto online and streamed live video of Facebook killings.
• A 28-year-old male from Australia was charged with murder and appeared Saturday morning in a courtroom in Christchurch. Court papers identified him as Brenton Harrison Tarrant. The New Zealand police said he could face additional charges. A second man, 18, is charged with "the desire to provoke hate or evil."
• Ms Ardern said that many of the lives of their families were killed, and the government would help those left behind.
New details about the victims, some children
New Zealand police commissioner, Mike Bush, gave new details of the attack on Friday night, saying that 41 people were killed in mosque of Al Noor, in the city center, and seven in the Linwood mosque, about three miles away. Another victim died at Christchurch Hospital, he said.
David Meates, the chief executive of the Canterbury District Health Board, said 48 people, including children, were treated for hospital injuries. Mr. Bush said on Saturday morning that two of them were in critical condition.
The police said on Friday that three men and one woman were taken care of, but Mr. Bush dropped the total number at three in the morning, indicating that a man was released.
Positioned holders appear in court
In a Christchurch court closed to the public for security reasons, police in bullet bullets were brought to Brenton Harrison Tarrant, who charged with a number of killing related to the massacre. The police said he could face additional charges.
Mr. Tarrant, 28, was short-haired, dressed and wore white prison clothes, looked around the courtroom but no one asked District Court Judge Paul Kellar to call for an additional hearing in April 5.
Regional officials said Mr Tarrant was an Australian citizen. Court papers are listed in his address in New Zealand as Dunedin City, about 280 miles south of Christchurch.
said Mr. Tarrant that he may represent himself. Asking how Mr. Tarrant responded to what he was facing, Mr. Peters said, "It seems he is well aware of where he is and what he is doing."
At the same time the document fee for Mr. Tarrant was passed on to the reporter, the court's second court case presented that Daniel John Burrough, 18, of Christchurch, was charged with "intent to provoke hate or malice." The court officials can not tell how the two cases are related, if at all.
In addition to Mr. Tarrant, three other people were arrested in connection with the attacks, although one came out.
Manifesto was sent to prime minister, among others
Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern was among dozens of lawmakers and media who emailed a white nationalist manifesto purportedly from the gunman minutes before the shootings started on Friday, said his office.
Andrew Campbell, a spokesman for Ms Ardern, said a typical email address for the prime minister was among the 70 in which the email was sent. The "majority" of recipients are news outlets, and others are lawmakers, he said on Saturday.
Mr. Campbell said he believes the document is the same one who is moving online because of attacks. He said that the action was taken "almost immediately" according to the protocol, "by sending it to the parliamentary security, which then passed it to the police." He did not specify whether the email was seen or forwarded before the shooting started.
] Ardern: Many victims are living in food
Ardern said many people died of attacks on their families, after meeting with relatives of the victim on Saturday.
Victims are "mostly from the age of 20 to 60ish – and a large number of people," said Ms. Ardern told reporters at Hagley College, a school near the hospital where family members gather. But the New Zealand Herald reported that a 14-year-old man was among those killed in the Al Noor mosque.
Ms. Ardern said that the government's compensation system would help families with no income. Meanwhile, mosques will continue to receive police protection, he said.
"The commission advised that police security will continue in New Zealand mosques until it is determined that this is no threat," he said, referring to the country's police commissioner, Mike Bush.
Earlier that day, promised by Ms. Ardern changes the laws of the country's guns. He said the attacker had acquired a gun license in November and five firearms were used in the attack, including two semiautomatic weapons.
"Our gun laws will change, now is the time," said Ardern, without elaborating what would be the law. "People are looking for change, and I'm focusing on that."
Fourteen minutes of fear, live on Facebook
A 17-minute video streamed live on Facebook shows part of the attack.
The clip, which looks like taken from a helmet camera worn by a gunman, starts behind the wheel of a car. A person, whose face may occasionally be seen in the back mirror, which stores the streets of Christchurch before pulling in front of the mosque of Al Noor, next to the very remote Hagley Park.
[Magbasananghigitpatungkolsapinaghihinalaan which seems to be performing for, and inspiration of, social media .
He goes to the foot of the leg, sees his weapon, and starts shooting at the people at the entrance. At one point, the gunman went out to the mosque and fired at both sides of the sidewalk before returning to his car for another gun – which, like everyone else, was written with numbers, symbols or messages. When he re-entered the mosque, he shoots several bodies in close range.
After a few minutes, he returned to his car and drove.
"There was no time to aim, there was plenty. The residents of Grafton, Australia, expressed shock, disgust and horror Saturday in reports that one who lived there was accused of carrying out the massacre in Christchurch.
"The town went to silence," said Ola Williamson, owner of a restaurant in Grafton. "I hope we do not get tarred with the same brush."
A woman who answered at the door of a house where the suspect, Brenton Harrison Tarrant, was believed to have grown refused to comment. Street neighbors who were worried about the family said they were moving about eight years ago.
former suspect classmates at Grafton High School remember him as a disruptive and defamatory student who seems normal, sometimes bad, is kind of like your clown class, "says Kara Hickson, 28, who ended up in the same t aon as Mr. Tarrant. "It always tries to make people laugh and always be silly."
But they also described him as a teenager who hurt – even his own friends – because of his weight, his freckles and his curly hair.
graduated in 2008, classmates said something changed to him. She opened her personal training focus. "She lost a pile of weight." Said Ms. Hickson. After his father died in 2010, Mr. Tarrant began to travel the world, he said. "We never heard from him afterwards."
Ranges of nationals of the dead and injured
Families are afflicted by loved ones, and the city of Christchurch is preparing to bury its dead. As news of the victims of the massacre, their nationalities begin to emerge.
Even though officials did not release the names of those killed, a missing list was published online by the New Zealand Red Cross. These include people from Afghanistan, Bangladesh, India, Jordan, Pakistan and Saudi Arabia.
At least three people from Bangladesh died, and another two from Jordan, according to local news reports. Five people from Pakistan were missing, and many others were wounded, officials in Pakistan confirmed. Other foreign ministries said around the world that their citizens were caught in the attack, including three people from Turkey.
Trump judged the attack, says white nationalists are & # 39; small group of people & # 39;
President Trump, cited as a source of inspiration to the manifesto believed to be posted by the gunman, rejected suggestions that white nationalism was a growing threat.
"I think this is a small group of people with very, very serious problems," he told reporters in Washington in response to a question. "If you look at what happened in New Zealand, it's probably the case, I'm not quite sure about it, but it's definitely a terrible thing."
When asked if he saw the manifesto, he said Mr. Trump: "I did not see it, but I think it's a terrible event, a terrible thing. I saw it early in the morning when I looked at what was happening, and we spoke, as you know, in the prime minister I think this is a terrible shameful thing, terrible to act. "
Milo Yiannopoulos banned from Australia for remarks about the attack
The Australian government was banned the conservative provocateur Milo Yiannopoulos from entering Australia for a planned tour this year. On Saturday, his comments about the attack on Christchurch.
Australian authorities are urged to forbid far commentators following his remarks about the massacre, where he described Islam as a "barbaric" religious culture 19659002] "Mr. Yiannopoulos's comments on social media on terrorist attacks in Christchurch is shocking and horrendous in hate and discrimination, "says David Coleman, Australian minister for immigration, citizenship and multicultural affairs, in a statement on Saturday.
"The terrorist attack on Christchurch has brought out Muslims peacefully conducting their religion," continues Mr. Coleman, added, "It is a deed of pure evil."
The decision came after Australian prime minister, Scott Morrison, rebuked statements made by a senator, Fraser Anning, who said Friday the "real reason" of bloodshed is the immigration of Muslims. On Saturday, a young boy hit Mr. Anning at a Melbourne egg, according to news reports.
Mosaic mosques and Muslim leaders attacking the West
Mosaic attacks and Muslim religious leaders in the West have been increasing in recent years, according to data from the Global Terrorism Database at the University of Maryland. North America, Europe and Oceania saw 128 such as attacks from 2010 to 2017, the latest year of available data.
Terrorists' attacks on other religious institutions, such as churches and synagogues, reach 213 at the same time.