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Tens of thousands of people attended a vigil in Christchurch to mourn the 50 Muslims killed in an attack on two mosques by a suspected white supremacist.

A huge group of mourners, estimated to number between 20,000 and 40,000 by local police, came to Hagley Park on Saturday evening to honor and remember the victims of what New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern has called a terrorist attack.

According to Reuters, many non-Muslim women wore headscarves at the vigil to show their support for those of Islamic faith as they had at similar events last week.

On March 15, a 28-year-old Australian man who had reportedly described himself in a manifesto as a white supremacist opened fire inside two mosques, killing 50 people and injuring 50 more.

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A young boy holds a placard as he takes part in a vigil to remember the victims of the Christchurch mosque attacks, on March 24, 2019, in Christchurch, New Zealand. 

A young boy holds a placard as he takes part in a vigil to remember the victims of the Christchurch mosque attacks, on March 24, 2019, in Christchurch, New Zealand.  (Getty Images)

Mourners listened while the names of 50 worshippers were read aloud, beginning with the youngest victim, 3-year-old Mucaad Ibrahim, reports Al Jazeera.

"May your spirits go to the top of Aoraki … and look down on us and give us peace and love," one speaker reportedly said, using the traditional Maori name for Mount Cook, New Zealand’s highest peak.

On Sunday, Ardern said a national remembrance service would be held on March 29 to honor the massacre victims.

Mustafa Boztas, a 21-year-old survivor of the shooting at Al Noor, told Al Jazeera that remembrance events show that "New Zealand cares" about its Muslim minority, which accounts for over 1 percent of the country’s nearly 5 million people.

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A student from one of the nearby schools, Okirano Tilaia, reportedly told the assembled crowd: “Darkness cannot drive out darkness, only light can. Hatred cannot drive out hatred, only love can.”

Earlier on Saturday, according to the Qatar-based news channel, more than 1,000 people marched in a rally against racism in Auckland, carrying "migrant lives matter" and "refugees welcome here" placards.

People take part in a vigil to remember the victims of the Christchurch mosque attacks, on March 24, 2019, in Christchurch, New Zealand. 

People take part in a vigil to remember the victims of the Christchurch mosque attacks, on March 24, 2019, in Christchurch, New Zealand.  (Getty Images)

“The service will be a chance to once again show that New Zealanders are compassionate, inclusive and diverse and that we will protect those values,” Ardern said in a statement.

The prime minister’s response to the mosque attack has included a swift denunciation of the incident as terrorism and a push to toughen the country’s gun laws.

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Two recent stances taken by 2020 hopefuls Bernie Sanders and Beto O’Rourke reveal the "radicalism" inside the Democratic party, according to conservative commentator Ben Shapiro.

Shapiro claimed O’Rourke’s views on abortion and Sen. Sanders, I-Vt., pushing gun control on the heels of the terror attack in New Zealand as proof of how the party is changing.

“I’m old enough to remember when Democrats tried to run away from suggesting they were pushing for a gun confiscation now apparently they’re going to full-scale embrace gun confiscation,” Shapiro told “Fox & Friends.

“We have something called the Second Amendment in this country and it is deeply embedded in American culture and rightly so.”

New Zealand this week responded to the attacks on two mosques in the city of Christchurch killed 50 worshippers by banning sales of "military-style" semi-automatic weapons and high-capacity magazines.

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Sanders reacted by saying the United States must follow New Zealand’s lead.

“This is what real action to stop gun violence looks like. We must follow New Zealand’s lead, take on the NRA and ban the sale and distribution of assault weapons in the United States,” he tweeted.

Shapiro believes New Zealand is a bad example to pick to promote gun confiscation.

“There are 35 murders in the entire country in 2017, a country of some 4.4 million people,” Shapiro said, comparing the county to the United States.

Former Texas congressman Beto O'Rourke gestures during a campaign stop at Keene State College in Keene, N.H., Tuesday, March 19, 2019. O'Rourke announced last week that he'll seek the 2020 Democratic presidential nomination. (AP Photo/Charles Krupa)

Former Texas congressman Beto O’Rourke gestures during a campaign stop at Keene State College in Keene, N.H., Tuesday, March 19, 2019. O’Rourke announced last week that he’ll seek the 2020 Democratic presidential nomination. (AP Photo/Charles Krupa)

He then went after Democratic candidate O’Rourke’s view on late-term abortions.

“It really is quite insane, the fact that Beto O’Rourke and every other major Democrat feel forced to embrace this position, that you have to be for abortion up to and sometimes beyond points of birth,” Shapiro said. “It just demonstrates the radicalism of the Democratic Party.”

O’Rourke was recently asked about his stance on late-term abortions and how he would have voted on the Senate bill that would have protected infants who survived a failed abortion.

"I would have voted with those women to make their own decisions about their own bodies," O’Rourke said.

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Shapiro also criticized the media for their role as of late in covering the late-term abortion topic believing they are trying to portray an extreme view as mainstream.

“Even Beto’s generalized position which that third-trimester abortions should be legal, forget about the infanticide position, even the third-trimester position is a position that only 13 percent of Americans hold,” Shapiro said.

“This far out of the mainstream, far more out of the mainstream than generalized pro-life views on the Republican side of the aisle. And it is amazing to watch the media treat it as though it is mainstream to suggest that women have the right to kill fully formed babies.”

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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Leading Democrats have heaped praise on New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern after the Kiwi leader announced her country was immediately banning "military-style semi-automatic weapons" after last week’s attack that killed 50 people at two mosques.

Ardern announced Wednesday the weapons would be banned in addition to "all assault rifles," among other firearms, adding that legislation is currently being drafted and she expects the law to take effect by April 11.

"We will ban all high-capacity magazines. We will ban all parts with the ability to convert semiautomatic, or any other type of firearm, into a military-style semi-automatic weapon," the prime minister said. "In short, every semi-automatic weapon used in the terrorist attack on Friday will be banned in this country."

NEW ZEALAND PRIME MINISTER ANNOUNCES BAN ON ‘MILITARY-STYLE SEMI-AUTOMATIC WEAPONS’ AFTER MOSQUE

In this March 20, 2019, photo, New Zealand's Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern speaks during a press conference following the March 15 mosque shooting, in Christchurch, New Zealand. Prime Minister Ardern says New Zealand is immediately banning assault rifles, high-capacity magazines and "military style semi-automatic rifles" like the weapons used in last Friday's attacks on two Christchurch mosques. (Kyodo News via AP)

In this March 20, 2019, photo, New Zealand’s Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern speaks during a press conference following the March 15 mosque shooting, in Christchurch, New Zealand. Prime Minister Ardern says New Zealand is immediately banning assault rifles, high-capacity magazines and "military style semi-automatic rifles" like the weapons used in last Friday’s attacks on two Christchurch mosques. (Kyodo News via AP)

Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., and Rep. Alexandria-Ocasio Cortez, D-N.Y., were among the crowd of progressive voices who celebrated Ardern’s announcement, and they also used it as an opportunity to call for stricter gun control in the U.S.

“This is what real action to stop gun violence looks like. We must follow New Zealand’s lead, take on the NRA and ban the sale and distribution of assault weapons in the United States,” Sanders tweeted.

Ocasio-Cortez shared a video of Ardern announcing the ban, adding: “Sandy Hook happened 6 years ago and we can’t even get the Senate to hold a vote on universal background checks w/ #HR8.

“Christchurch happened, and within days New Zealand acted to get weapons of war out of the consumer market.

NEW ZEALAND PRIME MINISTER VOWS NEVER TO MENTION MOSQUE GUNMAN’S NAME

“This is what leadership looks like.”

In response to Ocasio-Cortez, NRA spokeswoman Dana Loesch said: "That’s also what an entirely different country that doesn’t have the right to bear arms as a cornerstone of its constitution, in addition to numerous state laws. It’s also what confiscation and banning most semi-auto looks like, too."

The ban in New Zealand comes six days after a gunman opened fire at two mosques in Christchurch. The massacre left 50 people dead and dozens of others injured.

Ardern said the man suspected of the attack bought his weapons legally with a standard gun license and modified their capacity by using 30-round magazines, "essentially turning them into military-style semi-automatic weapons."

The 28-year-old suspect bought the weapons "through a simple online purchase," she said, and "took a significant number of lives using primarily two guns."

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The alleged shooter, whom Fox News is not naming, has been charged with one count of murder in the attacks, which became New Zealand’s deadliest mass shooting in modern history. He is expected to face additional charges at his next court appearance April 5.

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Preparations are underway for a massive prayer service to be held Friday, with nearly 4,000 people expected to attend.

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A man who once visited the rifle club which also counted as a member the New Zealand mass shooting suspect says he warned police about the shocking and extremist views of members there years ago, but nothing was done.

Pete Breidahl, a New Zealand Army veteran, says he went to the Bruce Rifle Club outside the town of Dunedin once for a serviceman’s rifle match hosted by the club, and was horrified by what he saw. Discussions among members there about zombie apocalypses as well as rifles used for combat and "homicidal fantasies" were enough to make Briedahl concerned about the mental stability of those members – and report what he heard to an arms officer with local police.

"You gotta do something about the Bruce Rifle Club, those people are not f—ing right," Breidahl said he told the officer in a video live-streamed to Facebook. He added that he also met the accused shooter, who Fox News is choosing not to name, that murdered 50 Muslims at two mosques on Friday. But police officers reportedly did not take Briedahl seriously.

“She dismissed me straight away,” he recently told TIME about the officer’s response to his warning. “She told me they were ‘a bunch of funny folk’ down at the club and ‘it’s just who they were.’"

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He also said another member expressed his desire to carry his weapon around at the school he attended and argued it was no different than other students who carried around skateboards. Breidahl said that same student told him that he needed to prepare himself against the growing Muslim population in New Zealand.

“[He] told me that the army will be deployed on the streets of Dunedin to protect us from the growing terrorist attacks of Muslims,” Breidahl said.

Breidahl, a father-of-three who admits to suffering from PTSD, said he was just trying to do the right thing, though he allows he has a tense relationship with police due to an unspecified conflict with his ex-wife. His heartbreak over the recent shootings reportedly nearly caused him to move.

NEW ZEALAND PRIME MINISTER VOWS TO NEVER MENTION MOSQUE GUNMAN’S NAME

"I tried," he said. "And I failed. People died and I feel like I should have done more."

New Zealand police didn’t immediately respond to Fox News’ request for comment.

Investigators revealed Wednesday that police stopped the shooter while he was on his way to a third mosque. Police commissioner Mike Bush said officials "strongly believe we stopped him on the way to further attack," BuzzFeed reports.

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The first victims of the devastating mass shooting were buried on Wednesday as the country’s Prime Minister, Jacinda Ardern, announced the government would introduce a reform to its gun laws in response to the incident.

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New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern, addressing the country’s parliament on Tuesday, vowed to never speak the name of the alleged gunman who fatally shot more than 50 people and injured dozens more at two Mosques last week.

"He sought many things from his act of terror, but one was notoriety – that is why you will never hear me mention his name," Ardern said.

She implored parliament members to follow her lead and speaking only the names of the victims rather than the man who took their lives.

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"He may have sought notoriety, but we in New Zealand will give him nothing, not even his name," she said, adding: “He is a terrorist. He is a criminal. He is an extremist. But he will, when I speak, be nameless."

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The shooter’s desire for attention was made clear in a manifesto sent to Ardern’s office and others before Friday’s massacre and by footage of his attack on the Al Noor mosque, which he live-streamed. Facebook said it removed 1.5 million versions of the video during the first 24 hours.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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An Australian teenager who gained notoriety for cracking an egg on the head of a senator from his homeland who disparaged Muslims after the massacre at two New Zealand mosques Friday said he is donating most of the more than $50,000 in his GoFundMe page to victims of the tragedy, according to published reports.

Will Connolly, who is 17, made global headlines after he broke the raw egg on the head of Australian Senator Fraser Anning, who blamed the mass killing by Australian suspect Brenton Harrison Tarrant on New Zealand’s immigration policies.

After the massacre, Anning, known for his controversial comments about immigration, immediately began tweeting and releasing statements disparaging Muslims.

He tweeted: "Does anyone still dispute the link between Muslim immigration and violence?”

And in a statement, Anning said: “The real cause of bloodshed on New Zealand streets today is the immigration program which allowed Muslim fanatics to migrate to New Zealand in the first place.”

Anning was in Melbourne speaking to reporters on Saturday when Connolly walked up behind him and cracked the egg on the politician’s head.

Anning punched Connolly and the politician’s supporters grabbed the teenager, holding him down on the floor until the police arrived.

The video of the incident went viral on social media, with many people hailing the “Egg Boy” a hero, and some saying that violence at the massacre was not to be addressed with more violence. An artist painted a mural of the incident to honor the teen, and musicians have offered Connolly free concert tickets. T-shirts bearing the image of Connolly’s face are for sale.

Others say that to praise Connolly is to support violence.

Actor Dean Cain, who played Superman in the TV show “Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman,” denounced Connolly on Twitter.

“I would have knocked that kid cold,” he wrote.

Police released Connolly without charge. But a GoFundMe page with a goal of $50,000 had been set up to cover any legal fees Connolly might have faced.

By Monday morning, more than $51,000 had been raised.

After his release, Connolly tweeted: “Don’t egg politicians. You get tackled by 30 bogans at the same time. I learnt the hard way.”

And he noted: “This was the moment I felt so proud to exist as a human being. Let me inform all you guys, Muslims are not terrorists and terrorism has no religion. All those who consider Muslims a terrorist community have empty heads like Anning.”

On Sunday, New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern said that Anning’s comments were "a disgrace.”

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And Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison said Anning should feel “the full force of the law” for assaulting Connolly after being egged.

On Sunday, Anning remained defiant, saying he would not apologize for his comments or actions.

"I don’t regret anything I do," he said regarding striking Connolly, according to the New Zealand Herald. "I defended myself, that’s what Australians do, usually, they defend themselves."

Anning added: "He got a slap across the face which is what his mother should have given him a long time ago because he’s been misbehaving badly."

The police released a statement saying the entire matter, including the actions by Connolly and Anning, is under investigation.

“The incident is being actively investigated by Victoria Police in its entirety,” the statement said.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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The Australian man accused of killing 50 people at two mosques in New Zealand last week has reportedly fired his attorney and has chosen to represent himself in court instead.

The 28-year-old suspect’s decision to be his own legal representation is driving speculation that he might try to use his trial as a platform to share his extremist views, the Washington Post reported.

The alleged shooter, who Fox News is not naming, has been charged with one count of murder in the attacks on Friday, which became New Zealand’s deadliest mass shooting in modern history. He is expected to face additional charges at his next court appearance on April 5.

NEW ZEALAND MOSQUE SHOOTING SUSPECT ‘CHANGED COMPLETELY’ AFTER TRAVELING TO EUROPE, OTHER COUNTRIES, FAMILY SAYS

Richard Peters, his former attorney, said that his former client appeared “lucid” and “not mentally unstable.”

The suspect described himself as a white supremacist in a 74-page manifesto emailed to New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Arden’s office just minutes before the attack.

He reportedly grew up in New South Wales, Australia and worked as a personal trainer. Within a year of his father’s death in 2010, he quit his job, invested in cryptocurrency and reportedly began traveling the world using his inheritance and money from bitcoin investments.

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The suspect’s grandmother, Marie Fitzgerald, said the death of his father took a toll on him. After his world travels, she said, he returned home a changed man.

Katherine Lam and Louis Casiano contributed to this report.

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Acting White House Chief of Staff Mick Mulvaney said Sunday that President Trump was not a white supremacist and it was unfair to characterize the New Zealand gunman who slaughtered 50 people in a terrorist attack at two mosques as a supporter of Trump.

Mulvaney comments came during a discussion on “Fox News Sunday” with Chris Wallace about the New Zealand rampage and the killer’s rambling 74-page manifesto in which he describes himself as a supporter of Trump “as a symbol of renewed identity and common purpose.”

“I’m a little disappointed, you didn’t put up the next sentence because I looked at it last night, was what about his policies and he’s a leader, and he said, ‘dear god no,’” Mulvaney said.

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“I don’t think it’s fair to cast this person as a supporter of Donald Trump any more than it is to look at his — sort of his eco-terrorist passages in that manifesto that align him with (House Speaker) Nancy Pelosi or Ms. (Alexandria) Ocasio-Cortez,” he added, referring to the New York congresswoman.

Mulvaney called the gunman responsible for Friday’s Christchurch mosque shootings as a “disturbed individual, an evil person.”

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Mulvaney also was asked if Trump has considered delivering a speech condemning white supremacy and anti-Muslim bigotry given that they were issues in the U.S.

“You’ve seen the president stand up for religious liberty, individual liberty,” Mulvaney said. “The president is not a white supremacist. I’m not sure how many times we have to say that. And, to simply ask the question, every time something like this happens overseas, or even domestically, to say, oh, my goodness, it must somehow be the president’s fault speaks to a politicization of everything that I think is undermining sort of the institutions that we have in the country today."

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Mulvaney added, “Let’s take what happened in New Zealand yesterday for what it is. A terrible evil, tragic act and figure out why those things are becoming more prevalent in the world. Is it Donald Trump? Absolutely not.”

After being pressed on the matter, Mulvaney replied: "You may say you want to give him a national speech to address the nation, that’s fine. Maybe we do that, maybe we don’t but I think you could jump to the basic issue, the president is doing everything that we can to prevent this type of thing from happening here. The president is doing everything that we can to make it clear, look, this has to stop."

Fox News’ Chris Wallace contributed to this report.

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The Australian man suspected of killing 50 people at two New Zealand mosques on Friday “changed completely” after he traveled to countries in Europe and other parts of the world following his father’s death in 2010, his family said.

The 28-year-old suspect, who Fox News is not naming, appeared in court Saturday on a murder charge, although the judge said “it is reasonable to assume that there will be others.” The suspect’s grandmother, Marie Fitzgerald, 81, told Australia’s 9News on Saturday that she saw her grandson about a year ago and didn’t spot any red flags, even though investigators believe he had been plotting the massacre for two years.

The mosque shooting suspect, charged for murder in relation to the mosque attacks, is seen in the dock during his appearance in the Christchurch District Court, New Zealand.

The mosque shooting suspect, charged for murder in relation to the mosque attacks, is seen in the dock during his appearance in the Christchurch District Court, New Zealand. (Reuters)

“He was just his normal self you know,” Fitzgerald told 9News. “We all chatted and had a meal together to celebrate that occasion and now everyone is devastated.”

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Fitzgerald said the 28-year-old’s father died from cancer in 2010 and the death took a toll on him. The accused gunman, who grew up in New South Wales, Australia, then began traveling to countries in Europe and other parts of the world and returned a changed man, his grandmother said.

“It’s only since he traveled overseas I think that this boy has changed completely,” Fitzgerald said.

The family said they are cooperating with investigators and said they are “shattered” for those who were killed.

Marie Fitzgerald, the suspect's grandmother, and Terry Fitzgerald, the suspect's uncle, spoke out after the New Zealand mass shooting.

Marie Fitzgerald, the suspect’s grandmother, and Terry Fitzgerald, the suspect’s uncle, spoke out after the New Zealand mass shooting. (CHANNEL 9 via AP)

“We are so sorry for the families for the dead and the injured. I can’t think nothing else — just shattered is the word," the suspect’s uncle Terry Fitzgerald said.

Tracey Gray, who previously hired the suspect as a personal trainer at Big River Squash and Fitness Center in Grafton, also told 9News the suspected gunman quit his job at the gym by early 2012 to travel the world.

“He was professional, he was punctual, reliable… as normal as one person to the next. He never showed any extremes or extremist views or any crazy behavior,” Gray recalled of her former employee.

Gray said the 28-year-old “had no specific destination.”

NEW ZEALAND MOSQUE MURDERS REMIND ME OF MASSACRE AT PITTSBURGH SYNAGOGUE I ATTENDED

Friends of a missing man grieve outside a refuge center in Christchurch.

Friends of a missing man grieve outside a refuge center in Christchurch. (AP)

"It was my understanding he was open to see the world, to see as many places as possible. He just wanted to experience different experiences,” she said.

The suspect wrote in his 74-page manifesto that he paid for his travels using money from bitcoin investments and described himself as a white supremacist who was out to avenge attacks in Europe perpetrated by Muslims.

NEW ZEALAND MASSACRE SUSPECT MADE STOPS IN NORTH KOREA, PAKISTAN DURING GLOBAL TRAVELS, REPORTS SAY

Authorities said the suspect traveled to the Balkans in the past three years and toured historic sites while studying battles between Christians and the Ottoman empire. He visited Serbia, Montenegro, Bosnia and Herzegovina, and Croatia, in late 2016, Bulgarian Chief Prosecutor Sotir Tsatsarov told Reuters. He made a trip to Bulgaria, Romania and Hungary last November.

In 2017, he traveled to France, Spain and Portugal, Reuters reported.

Mourners place flowers as they pay their respects at a makeshift memorial near the Masjid Al Noor mosque in Christchurch, New Zealand, Sunday, March 17, 2019, where one of the two mass shootings occurred.

Mourners place flowers as they pay their respects at a makeshift memorial near the Masjid Al Noor mosque in Christchurch, New Zealand, Sunday, March 17, 2019, where one of the two mass shootings occurred. (AP)

Bulgarian Foreign Minister Elaterid Zachariah said the mosque shooting suspect had a “very serious knowledge of the Balkan history in details I would say even few people in the Balkans know.”

The suspect also visited Turkey twice in 2016 — on March 17-20 and from Sept. 13 to Oct. 25, State broadcaster TRT said. On his Facebook page that has since been taken down, the suspect also visited Pakistan last year.

While the details of  the suspect’s travels are sketchy, authorities in those countries said they are investigating his movements and any contacts he might have had with local people.

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Officials raised the death toll of the mosque massacres to 50 on Sunday as New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern said a small number of bodies would be released to families.

Friday’s attack was New Zealand’s deadliest shooting in modern history.

The Associated Press contributed to this report. 

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The death toll in the massacres at two New Zealand mosques rose to 50 as it turned Sunday in that country, after police found another victim while removing bodies from the crime scenes.

NZ VICTIM’S SHOOTING VICTIM’S LAST WORDS GO VIRAL

Meanwhile, authorities announced they do not believe three people who had been arrested were involved in the shootings allegedly carried out by a young white supremacist.

Police Commissioner Mike Bush also said that 36 people are still hospitalized and that two of them are in critical condition.

New Zealand’s stricken residents have been reaching out to Muslims in their neighborhoods and around the country, with a fierce determination to show kindness to a community in pain.

The shootings suspect appeared in court Saturday amid strict security, shackled and wearing all-white prison garb, and showed no emotion when the judge read him one murder charge.

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The judge said "it was reasonable to assume" more such charges would follow.

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