removed bodies to 50 after how to remove the bodies of victims from the places of crime.
• Police said that all the evidence currently indicates that Tarrant is a lone shooter. Another person was released without a charge, and the other was charged with a firearms charge and is not considered to be involved in an attack.
• The police shared a list of victims with relatives and hastened to release the bodies of relatives to allow them to observe the practice of Muslim burials.
• New Zealand is considering the prohibition of semi-automatic weapons on the example of Australia, which limited the sale of weapons after a massacre in 1996.
CHRISTCHURCH, NEW ZEALAND – The police shared a list of victims with relatives and relatives and hastened to release the bodies of seven on Sunday, as they increased the number of victims to 50 massacres in two mosques.
"We were able to take all the victims from both of these scenes and thus we found another victim," said Mike Bush, a New Zealand Police Commissioner at a press conference. He said that the police collected and distributed a list of victims' names with members of the family to "give them some confidence" and those who are in a religious community.
It was announced that the neo-Nazi Brenton Harrison Tarrant, a 28-year-old Australian, first appeared at a Saturday court hearing a seemingly white hand signal, a possible dark joke for online extremists when he was escorted to court on Saturday . On Friday, he did not make any petition for a murder involving mass murders in two mosques. Officials said he would face additional charges and bring another court in April.
Police reported that Tarrant was still a lone shooter.
Officials are in a hurry to release the bodies of their seven victims, as Muslim burial practices require the most recent ceremonies and rituals to be conducted as soon as possible. "We know about cultural and religious needs, so we do it as soon as possible and more sensitive," said Bush.
The police continue to handle a couple of mass crime places, as other investigators ask Tarrant's background, the mysterious combination of global travel and island hatred .
Thirty-six victims remained hospitalized during the weekend, and two in resuscitation. It was the worst city due to death and injury, as the earthquake during the dinner tragedy destroyed the city's streets and killed 185 people in 2011. For many, hatred-related violence became even more painful on the night of the day. there were natural disasters. It's created by a man, "said a woman who has been drinking from the church of the Salvation Army near one of the mosques. She warmed the pie in the oven for passersby.
In the moon, the late summer weekend, which would normally be dense in this nature, loving the outdoors, a quiet palace settled down in the city. Many stores remained closed, and a large park across the street with the mosque Al-Nur, where at least 41 believers were killed, was empty, but for those who were looking at the police tape and the lights shimmered under the golden dome.
The pedestrians stopped at a disbelief and shock, wrote on a giant plastic letter of sympathy and laid flowers. Nobody spoke over a whisper.
Many have expressed uncertainty, compassion for the victims and embarrassed at the fierceness of Tarrant, a 28-year-old Australian who has lived and traveled in New Zealand in recent years. Police called Tarrant the main suspect in what was called the most influential attack in the history of New Zealand – and one of the worst cases of right-wing terrorism over the years – after he allegedly stormed both worship during prayers and took dozens of noises and fled from supporters while alive streams of killing over social media with the help of a camera on the body.
Two others were arrested in connection with filming: A second person, John Leonardo, 18, must appear in court on Monday and bring allegations of incitement to racial hatred or brutal will. The police said they did not believe he was involved in the shootings. The third person suspected of complicity remains unknown.
On Sunday, the police said that one of the other two men who had been arrested in connection with the massacre was released without charge. Another man was accused of committing firearms but was not believed to have been involved in attacks, while the police said that an 18-year-old was also arrested as a result of the investigation, but his detention was "tangential to this issue."
Photographs from the Tarrant hearings that were closed to the public by Paul Kellar's judge for security reasons – an unusual move for New Zealand courts – showed Tarrant standing at the wharf in the wharf. He remained silent. His face, according to a judge's order, was permeated in photographs to protect the integrity of the trial
. After Prime Minister Jakind Ardern has promised to update weapons control laws in the country, New Zealand's Attorney General David Parker said that semi-automatic weapons will be banned. Later, officials abandoned the need for further discussion and analysis of new laws
Arderne also promised to study why Tarrant avoided an official announcement before launching a well-planned attack that plunged New Zealand into one of the darkest.
New Zealand Visnyk reported on Saturday that less than 10 minutes before the attack, Tarrant sent a copy of a long manifesto. explaining their actions to the Ardner office, to other politicians and to many media outlets. "The post has determined its causes," said the prime minister's representative. – He did not say what I'm going to do.
The police said that there was a firing before they were informed of the letters.
A non-convicted Tarrant had a registered address in southern New Zealand. but he lived in the country sporadically. Former fitness trainer was traveling lifestyle and traveled a lot while visiting Bulgaria, North Korea and countries with a large Muslim population, including Turkey and Pakistan, officials said.
Tarran received a license in November 2017 for a weapon that the police said was used during the shooting at two mosques; He began to buy weapons in December, according to officials, and at least some of them have been changed.
Good coroners and pathologists rushed to identify the official causes of death for an unprecedented number of crimes, even when seven were begging for their Islamic death rites.
"Unfortunately, we've been traumatic before," said Bush. 19659035] Residents also offered reassurance to one another in the way they learned when their city was recently devastated.
After many shops were closed after the shooting, people put flowers and handwritten signs during big pickets. Others volunteered at the comfort station near the mosque.
Omar and Yama Nabi outside the courtroom in Christchurch talked about their late father, Hadji Daoud Nabi, 71, a refugee of the Soviet-Afghan war who arrived in New Zealand a decade ago.
Those who survived, said Omar Nabi, that his father jumped over other believers as a human shield when the attack unfolded at the al-Nur mosque. Nabi went to court to see a man who killed his father, he said, but the public was not allowed inside.
"I need to sit there and watch what's happening," Nabi said. "One part wants to kill him, but that's not what I want to portray as Muslims."
Yama Nabi was closely guarded by danger after having arrived late in prayerful prayers. When he arrived, he said, he saw a Somali man who pressed his dead son and body, scattered in the corridor of a mosque, a terrible scene that was visible from the street. 28, stood outside the Christchurch General Hospital and remembered his frustration when he spoke on the phone with his father, who was shot and bleeding inside the mosque. Police did not allow Rama, who spoke about his surname, was not used – or paramedics at the mosque immediately after the firing, when they tried to secure the territory.
"It was a terrible incident and terrible to be on the phone with my father," Rami said, waiting outside the hospital to have his father leave the nerve recovery operation.
buttocks; he hit the hips, – he said. "He has a lot of pain."
Officials canceled sports events and religious gatherings scheduled to be held in Christchurch during the weekend, including a Saturday-Saturday cricket match between Bangladesh and New Zealand. Some members of the Bangladesh team have closely avoided attacks on the night. Isaac the Duke, head of the New York Jewish Agency for Israel, said that the synagogues in New Zealand shut their doors to Shabbat "for the first time in history", and some remained closed at the weekend in the police.
New Zealand media reported that appeals to the Canterbury Crusaders, an extremely successful rugby team, changed their name after mass killings due to shades of religious hatred. The club issued a statement late Saturday evening, stating that they were deeply shocked by the tragedy and that the name was "a reflection of the Christian spirit of this community," not a "religious statement."
"From the perspective of the Crusaders name, we recognize and understand the concerns that have been raised," said the club, according to local media.
"For us, the Crusaders are a reflection of the Christian spirit of this community and, of course, not a religious statement." For which we advocate – it's the opposite of what happened yesterday in Christchurch, our crusade is for peace , unity, inclusiveness and community spirit. "
Murder has hit nerves around the world. In Australia, right-wing senator Fraser Anning issued a statement saying" The real cause of bloodshed on the streets of New Zealand today is the immigration program that allowed Muslim fanatics migrate to Novaya Zeeland. "At a press conference in Melbourne on Saturday, when a fight broke out, a teenager smashed an egg on the back of the disputed senator's head. Anning replied, striking his assailant in the face, and some of his supporters then grabbed and restrained the 17-year-old. [19659047TheauthoritiesinAustraliasaidthatTarrant'srelativesinthesmalltownofGraftonactedtohelpintheirinvestigationhispastandhispathtoradicalizationwhilethepolicemovedhismotheraEnglishteacherSharonTarrantfromhermodesthomeinthecountrysidelocalLawrencehoneawayforinterviews'SsaidthecompanySydneySun-HeraldTarrant'sfatherRodneyTarrantcommittedsuicidenineteenyearsagoattheageof49yearssufferingfrommesotheliomaalungcancertheSundayTelegraphreports
A parent told that Tarrant had been dependent on videogames, including World of Warcraft and Grand Theft Auto, and could urinate on the floor than leaving the keyboard.
"He did not have other external interests besides this," the newspaper quoted an unnamed relative. "He played computer games all day and all night and they were particularly cruel."
Other people from the area reported that Tarrant had a hard relationship with her mother and was uncomfortable with women. He was a "creep" who "would have mocked the girls," said a woman who worked with Tarrant in the village of Grafton. "He did not like it."
In the manifesto of his thinking and influence, Tarrant said that he was developing racist views and began planning his operation in 2017 after his trip to Europe. On Tuesday, the Chief Prosecutor of Bulgaria, Sotir Tsatsarov, said that Tarrant flew to Sofia in November 2018 and spent about a week in the Balkan country. The prosecutors are investigating whether he has visited himself as a tourist "or if he had other goals."
Tarrant named his 16,000 word "Great Replacement", which repeats the name of the book of the extreme right French polemicist Reno Kamus. The phrase was also a loud supporter of others in the far right corner, including the protesters who had a torch who went to Charlottesville in 2017.
Hendricks reported from Washington and Mahtani from Wellington. Rebecca Macphy in Christchurch, Aaron Patrick in Sydney and Siobhan O'Gray in Washington have contributed to this report.