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Weapons used in Christchurch, NZ attack appear to have been modified: Ardern

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PM Khan condemns terrorist attack on mosques in Christchurch

Yasmin Ali told New Zealand's 1 News that she lost a close family friend who she loved like a grandfather and now fears she could be targeted just for wearing her headscarf in public. Flanked by two police officers, he smirked when media persons photographed him during the hearing and was seen making the white power gesture. They included a two-year-old boy and a four-year-old girl, who is in critical condition. "Christchurch is showing them that is utterly wrong", Patman said.

He says many patients will require multiple operations to deal with their complex series of injuries.

A right-wing extremist has been charged over Friday´s horrifying gun attacks on two New Zealand mosques, which left 49 people dead and dozens more injured.

"It's outrageous" he said. The majority of victims were migrants or refugees from countries such as Pakistan, India, Malaysia, Indonesia, Turkey, Somalia and Afghanistan.

Mourners write condolence messages in chalk along the footpaths in Christchurch.

In a video filmed from his hospital bed Alsati asked people to "please pray for me and my daughter", who has been flown to Auckland for treatment. "Our hearts are breaking for your loss", read one of the notes marked with a string of x-kisses.

"We were not chosen for this act of violence because we condone racism, because we are an enclave for extremism", Ardern said during a news conference in Wellington.

Authorities were working to find out how he had obtained the weapons and a license, and how he was able to enter the country to carry out the attack, she said. Later in the day, it emerged that he used five guns in Friday's attack, including two shotguns and two semi-automatic weapons. Two mosques were targeted in the attack.

The suspect documented his radicalisation and two years of preparations in a lengthy, meandering and conspiracy filled far-right "manifesto".

It wasn´t until Yama rewatched the gunman´s video of the rampage - which he streamed on Facebook Live - and saw his father lying dead on his back that he realised his father did not escape.

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Worshipers ran from gunfire, desperately called police and huddled beneath the benches of two Christchurch mosques before two lightly armed community police officers apparently ran the gunman's auto to the side of the road and brought the atrocity to an end after a terrifying 36 minutes. Armed police were deployed at several locations in all cities, unusual in a country that has had low levels of gun violence.

Another of Daoud´s sons, Yama, was on the way to the mosque - to make up with his father after a small falling out - when he bumped into a friend outside who told him "your father saved my life".

Police took three men and a woman into custody.

At Christchurch hospital, where many members of the Muslim community spent Saturday waiting for news of loved ones, members of the public turned up offering vehicle lifts around town, food parcels and hot drinks, or just a friendly face to talk too.

"Kia kaha", people say to each other, which in Māori means "stay strong".

Tributes to the victims poured in from around the world.

New Zealand has nearly double the number of guns per person compared to Australia, where laws were toughed in the wake of the 1996 Port Arthur massacre which claimed 35 lives.

Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison confirmed that one of the people detained was an Australian-born citizen.

A police spokesperson in the Australian state of New South Wales said Tarrant's family have been "assisting and cooperating" with authorities.

But for how long must non-white victims be the proverbial canary in the coal mine before Western governments commit to a serious interrogation of how Islamophobia and other forms of racism are being perpetuated?

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