The body of the 50th victim was discovered at Al Nour Mosque, where most of the victims died when officials shot dead bodies on Saturday, Bush told reporters on Sunday.
The names of the victims were not made to the public. Although the previous list of victims was handed over to seven, Bush said that their bodies had not yet been released.
The number of wounded also increased to 50. Of the victims, 36 remain in the hospital, and two are in critical condition. , he said.
Two days after the shootings, Brenton Harris Tarrant, 28, seems to be the only person in custody and was attacked.
Three other people who were initially detained were not involved in the shootings, said Bush, and the authorities do not rule out the possibility of other suspects.
"I will not say anything convincing until we are absolutely convinced that the number of people has been involved, but we hope that we will be able to give this advice over the next few days," said the commissioner of the police.
Manifesto The suspect sent an email to the attack
The suspect sent an 87-page manifesto to New Zealand's Prime Minister Jakind Ardern minutes before the attack.
Ardner's main spokeswoman, Andrew Campbell, reported CNN that the e-mail has been sent to
Tarrant, who was confronted with one murder charge, made a gesture with white winners when he appeared in court on Saturday.
He was convicted and will appear again in court on April 5.
Some victims found refuge in New Zealand
A Syrian refugee Pakistani academician and their sons were among 50 people killed during the terror
Syrian refugee Khaled Mustafa and his seven moved to New Zealand in 2018, as they saw her a safe paradise, reports New Zealand's Syrian Solidarity on her Facebook page.
He was in the mosque with two sons at prayer prayers when the shooter opened the fire. His eldest son, Hamza Mustafa, 14, was killed and his youngest son was wounded.
The victims came from all over the world. The 50-year-old Naim Rashid and his son Talha Rashid (21) were among the six Pakistanis who were killed in mosques, reports Mohammad Faisal, spokeswoman for the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Pakistan.
"He taught at university" Dr. Hurshid Alam said about his brother, elder Rashid. "My nephew (Talha) was a student."
The dressing memorabilia appeared in the area around mosques, with flowers and notes containing messages of hope and love.
"They can accept our innocence, but we will show the world the meaning of love and compassion," said one note glued to the colors remaining on the road divider.
19659002] Before the two lightly-engineered community police officers completed the attack, launching an action vehicle car on the side of the road, some tried to escape the suspect, according to the victims.
Ahmed Khan survived, avoiding the shot of an arrow, ran to the mosque to warn others.