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tv   CNN Newsroom Live  CNN  March 17, 2019 2:00am-3:00am PDT

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internet that puts you in charge. that protects what's important. it handles everything, and reaches everywhere. this is beyond wifi, this is xfi. simple. easy. awesome. xfinity, the future of awesome. the world, i'm ivan watson in christchurch, new zealand. >> hello to you, ivan, we will get back to you in a moment. i'm natalie allen. hello, everyone. live from cnn sken ter in atlanta, we appreciate you joining us this hour. we have the latest now on the new zealand terror attack,
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developments for you within the next few hours we have been told bodies of the victims will start being returned to families. they hope to have all the remains turned over by wednesday. in a news conference a short time ago new zealand's prime minister said a copy of that hate-filled manifesto was sent to her office just nine minutes before the rampage began. also, the country's cabinet will meet on monday to discuss changes to the country's gun laws. >> i've already said there will be gun law changes and there will be. the nature of those changes i'm looking to move on as quickly as we can, but i do need to talk them through with cabinet and then we will look to share them publicly as soon as we're able. >> earlier the prime minister joined mourners in welington, consoling those in grief and then laying a wreath at a
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mosque. the death toll now stands at 50 with 50 others wounded. 34 are being treated at christchurch hospital, 12 of those in intensive care, they are in critical condition. some of the wounded, as you might imagine, have required multiple surgeries. as we continue to cover the investigation into the attack, we want to take a moment to remember the victims. we're starting to learn about them. their names and what they were doing, the 50 murdered as they gathered for friday prayers. this is naim rasheed, he was 50 years old, he had lived in new zealand for seven years and had taught at a university the pakistani prime minister tweeted that rasheed's courage would be recognized with a national award for his trying to tackle the terrorists. both rasheed and his 21-year-old son were killed.
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kalil mustafa came to new zealand last year as a refugee from syria, he went to the mosque friday with his two sons, one of them just underwent a six-hour operation in the hospital, but the father was killed. and this is haji nabi, born in afghanistan but he moved to new zealand more than 40 years ago seeking asylum. he had five children, four sons, and a daughter. for more about the outpouring of love and support and, again, more exploration of what triggered this, let's go back to ivan watson live in christchurch. ivan? >> reporter: thank you, natalie. i am by the gardens here in christchurch where an improvised memorial has sprung up since the most deadly terrorist attacks in new zealand's modern history. the crowds now shortly after 10:00 p.m. local time have
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thinned out, but all throughout the day there were hundreds of people at a time coming through here, quietly laying flowers and other tokens of support, messages like, you should be safe in our country, they are us, we love you, and the ones that truly put a lump in my heart are notes that are written by children in crayon, for example, saying i miss you, i love you. this has profoundly shaken this small city, about 400,000 people, where a gunman ram paged in the streets and attacked two mosques on friday until he was arrested by police. they say some 36 minutes after they got the call, but within that time the suspect was believed to have killed at least 50 people and wounded many, many
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more. now, earlier in the afternoon i spoke with one family, phil temple and his family, and they had come down here and were standing quietly with tears in their eyes and i asked them why they decided to come to this location on this autumnal day. >> we felt the need to show respect to the people that lost their lives and just to share with our city how we feel. this is so tragic, so horrible, and i think it's been clear the whole city wants to show their support. we just have so much respect and will have for people in our city and we want to show that. >> you brought your children today. is that important for you? >> absolutely. the kids need to understand what's happening here. this isn't okay. it can happen in the world and it's just -- it's devastating that it's happened in our little corner of the world, but it's
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not okay. it's just not okay. >> you guys were probably in school on friday here in christchurch. >> yes. >> and what were your teachers telling you? >> just that there had been a shootout at one of the mosques and then we had to go into lockdown. >> ariana, what would you like to tell people around the world in the wake of this tragedy, this terror attack? >> i think that it's a tragedy and it shouldn't have happened and the muslim community shouldn't have had this grief. it's just disappointing and i just think that the muslim community belong in new zealand. >> i wondered if you could help me, i see many of the signs here say [ speaking foreign language ] what does that mean. >> it means to stand strong. >> stand strong together. >> when you say that to them it shows you're with them, you're
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standing beside them. >> i've seen so many people walking up and down here wiping tears from my own eyes and they're crying, too, and you are. i just -- where do you move on from here do you think? >> the messages are about the love we have for each other and how we want to show that and i guess with time that will help people support the people that are grieving and that have lost people and help them rebuild their lives and i hope we can, you know, follow through with what people are saying and showing. i think it's always been a source of pride that we've opened our arms to refugees from all over the world and so many of them have this hatred follow them here, it's terrible. so we want to rebuild, help them rebuild their lives. >> and also all the more
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stunning because officially there are only about 1% of your country's population is, in fact, muslim. so this is a tiny community that felt the brunt of this violence on friday. >> yeah. yeah. but that's still part of our community, everybody is part of our community no matter what the percentages. like i heard the other day that the percentage of people killed here is more per capita than the percentage on 9/11 for america. it's a massive tragedy for us. it's terrible. it's a massive tragedy for the world. >> and the messages that you're hearing from the authorities, from the police, from the prime minister in the wake of this attack, does it bring you confidence moving forward for safety in this community? >> yeah, for me especially. i have massive pride on how
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jacinda has handled this. >> jacinda ardern your prime minister. >> she has gone straight out to them and talked to them about the support they will be giving them. this doesn't define us as a country. that we're here for them. she's talking about changing our gun laws and they're having a meeting tomorrow about that and i think every new zealander will want those gun laws changed because this just cannot happen in this paradise that we live in. >> noah, some of the victims were children around your age. >> yes. >> do you have any message for children, perhaps their siblings, their relatives after this? >> just that like the kids that died they had so much more time to live and it's just -- it's so sad that they just had to die so early when they could have done amazing things later in life. >> okay. well, i want to thank you and your family for taking the time to speak with me and my
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condolences to your community for what's taken place here. thank you very much. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> reporter: that's an excerpt from one family that were here. it is impossible not to be moved in the presence of some of these messages that you see here. and, of course, in addition to the loss of life, we have to remind viewers that there are still people fighting for their lives. still at least 13 people in intensive care at christchurch hospital which is almost within sight of where i'm standing right now. now, the authorities here in new zealand have been taking to the airwaves trying to reassure their populous about safety in the days ahead and particularly monday when routines will presumably try to go back to normal here in christchurch in the wake of this atrocity. take a listen. >> you will see a highly visible
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police presence on the streets, around your businesses, around your schools and even in the air, right across the country. >> there are an additional 120 police staff in christchurch. when it comes to mosques, during opening hours and while mosques are in active use, there will be a police presence outside. while they are closed, the public will remain in the vicinity. this will continue to be the case while the police investigation continues. >> reporter: now, to get some more perspective here, i'm joined now by clark jones, a counterterrorism expert and senior research fellow at the australian national university. you're coming to us live. thank you very much, mr. jones. one muslim community leader that i've spoken to here in new
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zealand said that they tried to sound the alarm in past years about what they said was a rise in islamaphobic rhetoric in new zealand and around the world, and that those warnings fell on deaf ears. had you been documenting similar patterns in your studies? >> yes, without a doubt, and i think some political leaders have got a lot to answer for. there's even one pm that almost endorsed the attacks, a queensland parliamentarian. there has been a rise of very conservative politics starting from the top when there's been any sort of attack on -- in australia, for example, any sort of attack, any criticism of australians and australian way of life they've come down very heavily on those people. so there's -- and that's been mainly directed at the muslim
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population but also they've tried to criminalize refugees, the way they've treated refugees, immigrants in australia. this has happened for a listening time. this has been a growing problem and ever since 9/11 when there is a very small few terrorist criminals that have caused these attacks, that seems to have reflected on the whole muslim population. so this rhetoric, this negative rhetoric around muslims, around immigrants have really fueled the fire and almost motivated some of these -- i will use the term crazy. i know they were fully calculated in what they did, but these people to carry out these atrocities. why new zealand? that's another question. >> then i want to pose that to you. why do you think that an australian suspect, without any prior criminal record in australia or new zealand, decided to carry out this alleged attack here in new zealand far from his own
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homeland in a country that only has 1% of the population that is muslim? >> i think you can really see, i suppose, new zealand as a soft ever target. i i mean, we have to remember this was carefully planned, it's almost two years in the planning. if you compare it to other countries, australia, there have been a lot of resources, millions of dollars put into the hard edge of countering terrorism. so there's the police presence, the number of people working in counterterrorism. yes, new zealand has been doing the same, i was involved in counterterrorism exercises some probably ten years ago now, so i know there's been those arrangements in place in new zealand, but not to the same extent as australia. maybe they saw new zealand as a soft target where they could get -- let that sort of recognition for their cause. now, we know that social media has played a large role in this, but also the media now are reporting the events.
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they've got their message across and it's got across quickly. there's even a sky news here in australia kept on replaying the tapes made by this perpetrator. so you can see why it could be any corner of the earth, but it gets around the world very quickly. their message got out very, very quickly, as sad as that is. >> the use of social media a major, major factor here. so much attention since the 9/11 attacks in the u.s. when it comes to count counterterrorism has been on islamist, fundamentalist, jihadi acts of political violence. is this a wakeup call to governments' intelligence agencies to look at white nationalist, supremacist acts of violence and terror? >> look, certainly, and we've been calling on the government to pay more attention to this side, but you've got to remember we don't drop tools on the other
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side just to carry in and focus here now. it's got to be a balanced perspective. we shouldn't vilify one particular community because of who has carried out the act. we need to look at terrorism far more holistically, looking at both sides, looking at the reasons, looking at the causes that of course where it comes into my territory is what do we do about these people? can we rehabilitate them? should we rehabilitate them? what are the next steps? >> reporter: all right. clark jones from australian national university, live from canberra, thank you for your insight and perspective there. now, we've had a chance to talk to some of the survivors of the two attacks that took place here in christchurch, it was two mosques, the linwood and the al noor mosque where authorities have been working frankly throughout the weekend to try to identify the victims of this massacre. we've also heard from one man who says that he tried to
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confront the attacker as he was carrying out his acts of violence. take a listen. >> screaming to the guys, come here, i'm here. i just wanted to put more focus on me, but unfortunately just got himself to the muslims, then i see shooting and i see he's shooting inside the mosque. he dropped his gun and because i had this other gun on me as well and he just ran. i think so he had more gun, this guy tried to get more gun and he see me chasing with a gun, i just got that gun through his window like an arrow and blast his window, he thought probably i shot him or something and just he drove off and i keep chasing
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him and he was at the traffic light, but the traffic light was still red but he just managed to do a u-turn and take off. >> when you threw the gun at the windshield, it shattered? >> yeah, it shattered out his window. that's why he got scared. that's why after that he run away. then i come inside the mosque to see what's happening and i see a lot of -- i'm so sorry -- >> so he did come inn signed the mosque. >> what's happened, i didn't know it was inside the mosque or not because i was yelling at him, but i could see he kept shooting at the people inside the mosque. then when i come inside then i find all this loss. >> reporter: now, video that was live streamed by the suspect
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showed that as he approached the al noor mosque here in christchurch he was initially greeted by one of the worshippers who said, hello, brother. it's hard to stress enough about the shear psychological damage that this has caused to people who were in the vicinity. as we've heard from one survivor, take a listen. >> i just kind of stopped thinking about it, getting those flashbacks, and it's one of those experiences which i wish no one ever encounters. it's just catastrophic and it's just -- >> have you been to a funeral this morning? >> yes, i have. >> and whose funeral was that? >> so some close friends and family friends that passed away, deceased, and it was even difficult to even go for the funeral. there was still speculations that we were thinking that maybe, you know, someone is
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watching us, someone will shoot all of us at a funeral just because we're muslims. >> reporter: the psychological trauma here is something that this community will be wrestling with for some time to come. the government has promised to provide mental health experts to help people through this process, but we're just at the tip of the iceberg and in the very beginning of that stage in the aftermath of these terror attacks. back to you, natalie, at cnn center. >> ivan, thank you so much. we certainly can get a sense of what people are dealing with, the depth of their despair from your interviews. we really appreciate it. we will see you again. still ahead here, a significant development in the investigation into the crash of ethiopian airlines flight 302. we will tell you about that, plus we will go back to new zealand, a country in shock and mourning. earlier, members of what's called the black power gang performed an emotional haka,
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president or is he? >> -- get criticized by the new left. i have the most progressive record of anybody running for the -- anybody who would run. i didn't mean -- of anybody that would run. >> well, his supporters seemed to think he made a calculated slip there. if their dreams came true and mr. biden announced a campaign, he would be joining a crowded field. take a look at that. more than one dozen democrats are running now in the 2020 presidential election so far and here are some of the best known. we turn now to france where the so-called yellow vest protests in paris have turned violent once again.
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french police fired tear gas and used water cannon to disburse protesters who shattered store windows and set a newspaper stand on fire. this the 18th consecutive saturday of demonstrations against president emanuel macaromacron and his policies. now to spain where there is support for separatist leaders on trial there. huge crowds in madrid saturday. 12 catalon leaders are facing years in prison for their role in organizing an independence referendum in 2017. the spanish government called that vote illegal, but protesters say spain is denying democracy by prosecuting the separatist separatists. >> translator: there's people from all over spain supporting our cause and it's very emotional to know we are not
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alone. to know that what we're seeing is not that weird. we just want freedom and i can be a pro-independence supporter or not, but spanish justice is not being fair and that's what we are claiming today. to vote is not a crime. now to the crash of ethiopian airlines flight 302. data from the cockpit voice recorder was successfully downloaded at a facility near paris assessing the flight recorder data is still ongoing. airline officials both the ethiopian government and airline officials say dna testing to identify the victims may take up to six months. passengers on the flight came from more than 30 countries. "the new york times" reports the pilot experienced problems with the boeing 737 max 8 almost immediately after takeoff. according to the newspaper, air traffic controllers detected the plane pitching wildly up and
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down and accelerating to an abnormal speed. victims of the air crash are being remembered at a memorial in the capital a dis a baba. two fathers spoke about the pain of losing their grown daughters, both of whom were pursuing promising careers. >> i lost my daughter in that crash. she was working with care international as a security officer and she had been to catoon for the last two weeks. she was coming back to kenya. >> she was on her way back here, then she was going to pursue her ph.d. the same line of his
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career. we have deeply lost a young girl. >> so many promising lives cut short from that terrible airplane crash which continues to be investigated. when we come back we will look at another story, of course, we're following in new zealand. so many lives cut short there as well after a senseless tragedy. our ivan watson will have more insights into what people are dealing with there when we come back. nda roots, drama queen with serious root issues. she sees a bit of gray and thinks... (screams) luckily, there's magic root cover up from l'oreal. three seconds to flawless roots 3...2...1... done! the number one root concealer in the world. magic root cover up from l'oreal paris. ♪ she's doing it again. no cover up spray here... cheaper aerosols can cover up odors, burying them in a flowery fog. switch to febreze air effects! febreze eliminates even the toughest odors from the air. freshen up, don't cover up. febreze
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aftermath of the terrorist attacks in christchurch, new zealand. i'm ivan watson in christchurch. >> hello, to you, ivan. i'm natalie allen from cnn center in atlanta, we thank you for joining us. the latest now on those terror attacks for you across new zealand, memorials are becoming gathering places as people try to come to grips with what happened. friday's deadly rampage that made absolutely no sense. prime minister jacinda ardern joined mourners in welington, consoling those in grief and then she laid a wreath at a mosque. >> in the next few hours bodies of the victims will start being returned to the families. officials hope to have all of the bodies returned by wednesday. the country's cabinet will meet on monday and discuss possible changes to the country's gun laws.
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the death toll now stands at 50 and 50 others remain wounded. let's go now back to ivan watson, he's live in christchurch, new zealand, with more about what people are dealing with there. ivan? >> reporter: thank you, natalie. it is well after 10:00 at night here so the crowds that have been walking through past this i'm pro surprised memorial site in christchurch near the botanical gardens they have now thinned out leaving behind truly heart felt messages of love and support for members, for worshippers from the two mosques that were attacked by a terrorist on friday who claimed the lives of 50 innocent people and wounded many more, some of whom are fighting for their lives in christchurch hospital right now not far from where i'm standing. now, to get more of a sense of what this means and what kind of
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an impact this has had on a community that really makes up a tiny part of the demographic here in new zealand, i'm now joined by a guest from welington in new zealand who is from the amadia muslim community. thank you for taking the time to speak with me and my condolences to you. i guess first and foremost, what kind of steps is your community doing to help families here in christchurch? because i have seen people pouring in from other parts of new zealand in this time of grie grief. >> peace and blessings be upon you. yes, our communities are across the world because we are an international community, we have had people donating as well to help the grieving families, the victims of this horrible attack. obviously our sentiments and prayers are with them as well.
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we've tried to get in contact with them. we're just helping in whatever way possible. obviously this is an attack on the whole muslim community and obviously every muslim across the country has either directly or indirectly been affected by this. >> reporter: sir, in other countries there are rippling sectarian tensions, islamaphobic rhetoric that is very prevalent. how would you describe the relationship between different communities here in new zealand? was this a threat? was this a concern for you? >> it definitely is a concern for us as well because this was an attack on muslims in general and obviously we also have the largest mosque in new zealand and the police have also been there, the police have been there, they've been providing security as well.
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until now our mosque is still closed. so this is very difficult time for every muslim across the country, but we've been trying to address it in our own way, and even in the past we've experienced hate on social media, over the phone as well, people hurling abuse at us over the phone and on social media and every now and then when we do hold an event we do have someone hostile coming. we've never had any big issues when it comes to events in public, even last year when we held an exhibition in christchurch, we didn't really have any issues, though we thought that because of the response on social media we might. it's worrying that this has happened and it also shows the effects of what's going on around the world with reach isolated places like new zealand through what happens in the media and through internet and stuff like that.
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>> can i ask you this, every time as a reporter that we hear about an act of violence somewhere around the world, a massacre, an attack by a gunman minus limb friends say that they cringe initially worried that the suspect could end up having a muslim name and that islam and muslims around the world could be associated with an act of violence. the key suspect here is an australian who was a self-professed white supremacist. is there a wakeup call for other communities around the world that tended to look towards muslims and accuse and generalize about who the perpetrators of extremism and terrorism are? >> definitely. i agree that it definitely is because terrorism has no religion. there's extremists in every single faith and even to this
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day there are extremists in every single faith. being an i'm imam i know that they do not represent the true muslim. our community is holding -- just in the press release following this attack in new zealand he actually said, and i quote, this tragic event should serve as a lesson and a warning to other countries of the developed world that we must join together to tackle all forms of racial, ethnic and religious hatred with wisdom and with a firm hand. so, i mean, as muslims we are through our outreach programs like a true islam campaign as well, we are trying to highlight the islamic extremism is completely contrary to the sl
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islamic teachings. we have had exhibitions, peace conferences, muslim youth even go out and actually practically show the true teachings of islam by going, for example, cleaning up the streets, giving blood and many different things going on across new zealand. so we're practically trying to also change that narrative, which is understood about islam as well, but also this clearly shows that there is the other end of the spectrum as well where there's white supremacy, far right movements as well who are spewing hate and that hate is leading to violence as well. >> reporter: can i ask one last question, sir? briefly, mosques were closed across the country as a precaution on saturday, they're reopened. what kind of message will be preached in sermons to worshippers to reassure them after the attacks here in christchurch on friday? >> first of all, our mosque,
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national president was contacted by the police, i mentioned that we have the largest mosque in new zealand as well, currently it's not opened yet, but -- so i'm not sure about the details regarding that because we've been told that it still isn't open yet, but possibly tomorrow evening prayers will be open. especially i mean we've been informing our members, f. first of all, to be more vigilant. there's obviously going to be a new normal in new zealand because it's still a peaceful country and the support we've been given from people across new zealand is very reassuring as well, but we are going to have to be more vigilant and work on our security as well and the well being of our members. about you in terms of the message we have given to our members is to pray. we are obviously people of faith, we pray and turn to god in difficult circumstances as well. so everyone to pray and also to actively try and change that narrative by actually going out
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there and taking part in outreach programs as well. >> all right. thank you very much for taking the time to speak with me and, again, my condolences in the wake of these deadly acts of violence. now, my colleague, alexander field, has been here in christchurch and she's had the opportunity to speak with some of the survivors of the attacks on the two mosques here. we show you this report. >> reporter: in the massacre at linwood mosque in christchurch where seven muslims were killed ahmed khan narrowly saved his own life. >> the guy shot at me, but i dodged down so he missed me, and then i ran back to the mosque and tell everyone just go to the ground because there's someone with a gun that's going to shoot everyone. then everyone went to the ground and then he started shooting through the windows. >> reporter: inside khan found a friend bleeding. >> i knew he got shot on the
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right arm, so i went and hold him and tell him -- he was asking for some water. i said, calm down, the police is here now and stuff, and then the gunman come through the window again and shot him when i was holding him in the head and he was dead. >> reporter: khan came to new zealand 12 years ago seeking safety, a refugee from kabul, afghanistan. his afghan uncle, among those killed in the gunfire on new zealand's darkest day at a second mosque just minutes away. this man was inside al noor mosque when the bullets began flying there. >> some of my friends died yesterday, some of them this morning and one of my friends is still in the hospital because he got one shot in his leg. >> reporter: a ph.d. candidate from saudi arabia says he recently told his saudi friends he thought new zealand was the safest place on earth.
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to him it was. >> i saw the bullets on the wall, the man came inside and we couldn't do anything, just i looked -- i was sitting next to the window, i smashed the win w window, we went to the backyard. >> reporter: suh harrison heard the shots ring out across the yard. >> we got in the stairwell and were hunkering down with panic feeling in our hearts, just describing the sound. >> reporter: finally, there were silence. >> after the gunshots stopped, you know, for a few minutes we peeked out the window and we could see people in the backyard of the mosque sort of milling around and, you know, they were upright, they went running, they weren't panicking, they were sort of walking around, there was wailing going on. >> reporter: harrison hasn't been allowed back to the apartment, the area around the mosque is still a crime scene. alexandra field, cnn, christchurch, new zealand. >> reporter: as a first-time
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visible to this small city it is hard to imagine a gunman blasting away down these levy relatively quiet streets but that is exactly what happened. on top of that he broadcast himself during the first deadly bloody minute on facebook live. those images have spread across the world and some of the kids, some of the teenagers who were under lockdown here in schools as he rampaged watched those images live on their phones while fearing for their lives. that's put pressure on internet sites, on social media sites, to try to clean up these truly disturbing images. this statement has come out from facebook in the past couple hours, saying, quote, out of the respect for the people affected by this tragedy, the concerns of local authorities, we're also removing all edited versions of the video that did not show graphic content.
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that's mia garlick of facebook new zealand who went on to tweet that in the first 24 hours after the attack facebook removed some 1.5 million -- million copies of the video of the attack globally. giving you a sense of how widespread this virus of violence spread across the world. here we are seeing an analog response to this in these dark hours of the night. candles glowing and messages of love to challenge that digital message of hate. natalie, back to you at cnn center. >> yes, the streaming part of this story is a major, major part of it and something that must be explored. ivan, again, thank you for your reporting. thank you for that interview you just carried out as well. ahead here we will look at other news from arnold the world. vans's political crisis, it grinds on.
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here in caracas but really throughout the country. he certainly started the day in a church, but also went on to a market, continuing to tell his spoers that they would prevail. this is despite the fact that president nicolas maduro is feeling more confident these days, power has been restored, there is still a lot of adversity in this country but president maduro took the day to really he said oversee some military exercises and there was also an impressive rally in caracas, it really drew thousands of people, more numbers than we have seen in a long time. again, those people denouncing the united states and insinuating that it was the united states that sabotaged the electricity system and were responsible for crippling this country offer the last few days. this leaves the international community in a really tense moment here. elliott abrams, the u.s. representative for venezuela said himself, look, there is no way to tell how long president maduro will last in this country. he was very blunt saying we have not been good at guessing that
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before and he said that even the united states at this point is saying, look, we want a peaceful transition here. so that means that these rallies will continue likely for weeks to come. paula newton, cnn, caracas. thee christchurch shooting are being remembered. still ahead here, the world comes together with moving tributes for a nation in grief and we will share that with you as we continue. ♪ looking to lose weight this year? try fda-approved alli®. for every 5 lbs you lose, alli® can help you lose two to three more by preventing about 25% of the fat you eat from being absorbed. for the only fda-approved otc weight loss aid, try alli®. starts with looking buiat something old,nk and saying, "really?" so capital one is building something completely new. capital one cafes. inviting places with people here to help you, not sell you. and savings and checking accounts with no fees or minimums. because that's how it should be.
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all across the world people are coming together to remember the victims of friday's attack in new zealand. here are some of their tributes. ♪ ♪ >> and so i convey that message of love and support on behalf of new zealand to all of you. >> we still love this country. it's never ever touched our confidence. ♪
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>> i can't put into words how i'm feeling right now. just sending my prayers to the families. ♪ and here is a live scene of those who are continuing to bring flowers, gifts, candles, stuffed animals, anything they can do to help comfort those who have lost so much. thank you for watching this hour. i'm natalie allen in atlanta. "new day" is next. got a minute?
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