The Australian man who carried out the Christchurch mosque attacks in New Zealand will be seen by two health assessors to determine "whether he is fit to stand trial or insane", a High Court judge ruled during a brief hearing in Christchurch.
After the Christchurch terror attack left 50 Muslim worshippers dead and several dozen wounded, New Zealand has decided to come up with strict gun laws.
A terrorist attack on two New Zealand mosques took the lives of 50 worshippers on Friday and left dozens more wounded when a white supremacist opened fire and live-streamed the shootings.
Australian police said that the counter-terrorism teams raided two homes linked to the mass shooting that killed at least 50 people at two New Zealand mosques last week.
The gunman responsible for the deadly mosque shootings in New Zealand that left 50 people dead tried to make a few things clear in his manifesto: he is a 28-year-old fearmongering white nationalist who hates immigrants.
Authorities say at least 12 people were killed by a gunman, identified as 28-year-old veteran Ian David Long, at a bar in Southern California. Officials say they believe the attacker killed himself after the mass shooting.
The president of Tokyo Medical University said it would contact 101 applicants, including 67 women, who took the exam in the past two years but were rejected.
Some students are trying to get gun control on the political agenda ahead of the US midterm elections.
Toronto Councillor Paula Fletcher told Canadian media she heard that the gunman was emotionally disturbed.
A heavily-armed student opened fire in Santa Fe High School; the latest mass shooting to devastate the US. The tragedy takes place just three months after the massacre in Parkland, Florida, where a former student killed 17 people.
Police officials say seven people including four children were found dead with gunshot wounds at a rural property in southwest Australia in what could be the country's worst mass shooting in 22 years.
With Republican control of the US Congress up for grabs in November's midterm elections, President Trump used the National Rifle Association's convention as a platform to return to rhetoric he used in 2016 to excite pro-gun voters.
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