New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern will return to the city of Christchurch on Wednesday for the second time since last week's deadly terror attacks at two mosques. Elsehwhere in Christchurch, a biker gang paid honor to the victims by performing a rendition of the haka. Ardern said he "uttered the words "Hello brother, welcome".
"However because we do not have a registry, we don't know how many there are or where they are".
Ardern was the first signatory of a national condolence book for the worst peacetime mass killing in New Zealand that she opened in the capital Wellington on Monday.
A judge ordered Tarrant to return to New Zealand's High Court on April 5 for his next hearing on one count of murder, though he is expected to face additional charges.
"On behalf of all New Zealanders, we grieve together. Not even his name".
In addition to the 50 killed, dozens were wounded at the two mosques in the South Island city during Friday prayers.
"We believe absolutely there was only one attacker responsible for this", Bush told a news conference.
Many public vigils have been held across New Zealand over the weekend for the victims of the attacks, and more are planned for this week.
Thirty people were still being treated at the Christchurch hospital, nine of them in critical condition, said David Meates, CEO of the Canterbury District Health Board.
But Mr Tipple said none of the weapons were the military-style semi-automatic rifles used during Friday's attack, adding he and staff were disgusted by the shooting.More news: How Chelsea could line up against Everton
New Zealand First has not supported previous gun reform attempts, but its leader, Deputy Prime Minister Winston Peters, said Monday, "Our world changed forever and so will some of our laws", the Guardian reports.
She said Cabinet ministers had met and made an in-principle decision to tighten gun ownership but details still need to be worked out.
A gun club in the northern town of Kaitaia burned down early on Tuesday and police were treating the blaze as suspicious. "I'm willing to look at anything that is going to enhance our safety - that's our position", Bridges told TVNZ.
Ardern said it is no longer acceptable for companies operating social media platforms to shirk their responsibility for what is published on their sites.
On Saturday, she visited members of Christchurch's Muslim community wearing a hijab in what observers lauded as a meaningful gesture of compassion and respect.
"They are the publisher not just the postman".
Sarah Liddell, 17, said many of her peers felt intense anxiety since the attack.
"There can not be a case of all profit no responsibility".
She pledged to "confront racism, violence and extremism".
A New Zealand standard A-category firearm licence is issued after a police and background check.