• The prime suspect, who had appeared on Friday deadly attack on two mosques in Christchurch, New Zealand, on Saturday, appeared at the court. Brenton Harrison Tarrant, a 28-year-old Australian, grinned to the cameras and made a white gesture from the dock. The authorities have detained two more suspects.
• New Zealand leader swears his "gun laws are changing." The suspect was licensed to carry the types of weapons used in deadly attacks. According to Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern, investigators at the scene, where 49 dead died, found five weapons allegedly used by the main suspect: two semi-automatic weapons, two shotguns and a leveraged weapon.
• A live video that was apparently one of the shootings was streamed on Facebook and uploaded to other sites such as Twitter and YouTube, raising questions about the role of social media in radicalization.
• The police also said they were investigating a 74-page manifesto left after the shooting and tortured Muslims and immigrants, citing other right-wing extremists who have perpetrated mass violence.
• President Trump said Friday he had not seen the manifesto but did not believe it Nationalism is a growing global threat, adding, "I think it's a small group of people who have very, very serious problems , It's certainly a terrible thing.
CHRISTCHURCH, NEW ZEALAND ̵
Police have named Tarrant as the prime suspect on Friday's attack, one of New Zealand's deadliest shootouts. Two others were arrested in connection with the shootings: A second man, 18-year-old Daniel John Burrough, was scheduled to appear in court on Saturday, accusing him of inciting racial or reluctant will. A third accomplice was not identified.
During his hearing, which was not open to the public by Judge Paul Keller for security reasons – an unusual move for New Zealand courts – Tarrant filed no lawsuit against the murder charge. He will remain in custody and appear for another April 5 hearing, with further charges likely.
Dressed in white prison uniforms, Tarrant remained silent during his hearing, grinning loudly at the New Zealand Herald newspaper. Photos from the courtroom showed him standing in the dock, flanked by two policemen, and made an OK gesture, commonly referred to as white power.
Local hospital officials said Saturday morning that 39 people, including two children, remained in hospital at 11 in critical condition.
None of the three people had any criminal record in Australia or New Zealand or was on the security list, said New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern, who swore the country's "gun laws." "The result of the massacre will change."
Ardern said New Zealand had suffered an "extraordinary and unprecedented act of violence," which mainly complained that the violence was affecting the country's immigrant population. "They have decided to make New Zealand their home, and it's their home," she said. "You are us."
The killer rush has touched a nerve all over the world. President Trump addressed a "warmest sympathy and best wishes" to the New Zealand people on Friday morning in a statement. Later on Friday, Trump said he does not believe white nationalism is a growing global threat. "I think it's a small group of people who have very, very serious problems," he said.
The shooter transmitted the attack, which appeared live on social media platforms and was repeatedly observed around the world. As media companies removed the video that showed several people hit by gunfire, viewers found ways to re-release it elsewhere.
The video of the shooting begins with the shooter driving in tactical gear to the mosque, his car full of weapons. It shows the shooting from his perspective – a frightening record of mass violence that the police had warned people not to share. The shooter shoots hundreds of shots inside and outside the Al-Noor mosque, most of the bloodshed, and retreats to his car at one point to seek another weapon. He doubles up on injured victims to make sure they're dead. The violence lasts about six minutes.
Linwood Mosque witnesses said more bloodshed had been averted when a janitor nudged the gunman, wrenched his gun and forced him to flee, local media reported.
The account was hung up where the links appeared for the first time, and "proactively worked to remove the video content from the service," a spokesperson said. "Facebook quickly removed both the shooter's Facebook and Instagram accounts and the video" as soon as the social media company was alerted by the police, spokeswoman Mia Garlick said in a statement. "We also remove any praise or support for the crime and the shooter or shooter as soon as we know."
The Reddit aggregation and discussion site was also "active to monitor the situation" and "remove content with links" to the video stream, "a spokesman told The Post.
In a 74-page online posting before the attacks – Manifesto promised Tarrant to kill Muslims and "directly lower immigration rates." In the manifesto, Tarrant said he intends to deepen this in the United States dispute over gun ownership and the second amendment, and he also expressed his admiration for other white nationalists.
In his manifesto, he wrote in capital letters, "Why does no one do anything?" He added, "Why am I doing nothing?"
He decided to "force himself To use force, "he wrote.
Nour Tavis, who was in the mosque and escaped after someone smashed a window in the facade of the building, said the gunman had his gun aimed at anyone he could find inside.
"Tavis tears to the New Zealand Herald." Young people, old man, old woman. "
Tavis said he saw the man shoot a friend's 5-year-old daughter.  According to health officials, 48 patients, including young children and adults, were treated for wounds at Christchurch Hospital.
Ardern said the suspect used a total of five guns, two semi-automatic rifles and two shotguns, and a firearm the weapons he purchased in November 2017, he said, he started buying weapons this December
She promised to lead efforts to change the country's arms laws, which are stricter than those in the United States but not as strict as the rules in Australia and much more Europe.
"I can tell you now that our gun laws will change," she said, "Now it is Time. "
Tarrants Manifesto was littered with conspiracy theories about white birth rates and" white genocide. " It was the most recent sign that a deadly vision of white nationalism has spread internationally. His title "The Great Replacement" reflects the title of a book by a far-right French polemicist and the cry of, among others, the torch-bearing demonstrators marching in 2017 in Charlottesville.
In a nation of nearly 5 million people, the 2013 census estimates that more than 46,000 people are Muslims, an increase of 28 percent from 2006.
Members of a refugee family who had fled the Syrian civil war seemed to be Ali Among the Victims Akil, an Auckland-based spokesman for Syrian Solidarity New Zealand, said in an interview. The family's father was killed, one son was badly injured, and another son was reported missing, Akil said, calling information from a friend of the family.
Akil said the family had probably come to New Zealand four or five years in the past to "have a safe haven just to be killed here."
Prime Minister Ardern said New Zealand had been selected for the attack, "because we represent diversity, kindness, compassion, a home for those who share our values. She turned directly to those responsible for the attack and said, "You may have chosen us. But we reject you and totally condemn you.
Isaac Stanley-Becker, Eli Rosenberg and Alex Horton of Washington contributed to this report.