The gunman in the attacks on two New Zealand mosques, which left 49 people dead, reportedly live streamed video of the shooting for almost 17 minutes.
"With this attack, hostility towards Muslims that the world has been has been idly watching and even encouraging for some time, has gone beyond the boundaries of individual harassment to reach the level of mass killing", said Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan. However, The Washington Post reported last week that internal Federal Bureau of Investigation data showed more domestic terror suspects were arrested a year ago than those allegedly inspired by global terror groups.
"We have planned the interfaith event because everyone wants to come and show support".
The chief suspect, a 28-year-old Australian-born man, allegedly published a racist "manifesto" on social media before the attack, featuring conspiracy theories about Europeans being displaced, and details of two years of preparation and radicalization leading up to the shootings.
Two IEDs (improvised explosive devices) were found in a vehicle and neutralised by the military, police said. The remaining victim succumbed in hospital. Around 48 people were treated for gunshot wounds at Christchurch Hospital, including young children, with injuries ranging from critical to minor.
In a 15-minute window, Reuters found five copies of the footage on YouTube uploaded under the search term "New Zealand" and tagged with categories including "education" and "people & blogs".
"I heard three quick shots, then after about 10 seconds it started again".
Facebook, Twitter, Alphabet Inc and other social media companies have previously acknowledged the challenges they face policing content on their platforms. Officials significantly strengthened gun laws, severely restricted semi-automatic weapons and engaged in a buyback program that took more than 650,000 firearms off the streets.
Semi-automatic rifles and handguns, for example, require special licenses; a person can only buy one semi-automatic weapon at a time.
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Ali said "there is a reason" why the suspected shooter named Trump in his manifesto.
In the coming days, debate over New Zealand's gun laws is likely to intensify in response to the massacre and Ardern's announcement.
He saw about four people injured and two people lying on the ground.
Another witness said the man was wearing a helmet.
The man who killed or injured dozens of people in a mosque in New Zealand streamed the shooting for 17 minutes, the New Zealand Herald reported earlier on Friday. "This is an extraordinary and unprecedented act of violence". Like the United States, Australia and Canada, New Zealand's frontier history has led to a proliferation of guns used for sport, for protecting wide open spaces from animals, and for dealing with problems like wounded cattle.
After a horrific terrorist attack left 49 people dead at two mosques in Christchurch, New Zealiand, their Prime Minister is already promising that gun laws will change.
"As family members with our New Zealand cousins today, we grieve, we are shocked, we are appalled, we are outraged, and we stand here and condemn absolutely the attack that occurred today by an extremist, right-wing, violent terrorist", Scott Morrison added.
Soon after the news of the attack surfaced, Facebook tweeted a statement about the situation attributed to New Zealand-based staffer Mia Garlick.
"I'm 66 and I never thought in my life I would live to see something like this".