People charged with possessing or distributing the video of a gunman's deadly rampage at two New Zealand mosques last month have been getting death threats, local media reports.
Those who have rushed to psychoanalyse 28-year-old Australian, Brenton Tarrant, for the outrage in Christchurch mosques killing 50 people, are concealing the reality, possibly without their knowing it. This line of inquiry will not explain why Christchurch or Pulwama, Utrecht and now Birmingham happened.
New Zealand will ban military style semi-automatic and assault rifles under tough new gun laws following the killing of 50 people in the country's worst mass shooting, Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern says.
New Zealand will tighten gun laws in the wake of its worst modern-day massacre, the government said yesterday, as it emerged that the white supremacist accused of carrying out the killings at two mosques will represent himself in court.
There can be no place for hatred, intolerance and senseless violence anywhere in the world—of the type we witnessed in Christchurch on Friday which has killed at least 49 people so far, including 3 Bangladeshis and injured many more—as of going to print.
Political and religious leaders around the world express disgust and sorrow at the deadly shooting at two mosques in New Zealand, with some blaming politicians and the media for having stoked hatred of Muslims that led to the attack.
New Zealand police warns against sharing footage relating to a deadly shooting in Christchurch, after a video online showed a gunman filming himself firing at worshippers inside a mosque.
Foreign Minister Dr AK Abdul Momen expresses his grave concern over the attacks at two mosques in Christchurch of New Zealand and says that the Bangladesh Cricket Team would be brought back home immediately.