Trump Administration Just Gave the Worst Reason for Refusing to Join New Zealand's Efforts to Stop Terrorists from Spreading Content Online
The Trump administration's tacit acceptance of violent rhetoric has reached a new low: they're declining to join New Zealand and France in a commitment to fight online terrorism.
The Christchurch Call for Action, named after the March 15 mass shootings in Christchurch, New Zealand, encourages tech companies to work together to step up their efforts to keep terrorism off social media. The Christchurch massacre was livestreamed on Facebook, and viewed and reposted by millions before Facebook was able to block it.
Man Wearing a 'Trump' Shirt Found Harassing Muslims Outside Mosque Where Christchurch Massacre Took Place
An unidentified man wearing a Donald Trump T-shirt "yelled abuse at members of the Muslim community" gathered at Masjid Al Noor Mosque, one of the mosques targeted in the Christchurch terror attack, according to stuff.co.nz. More than 40 of the 50 victims murdered by a white supremacist during last month's terror attack died there.
"He was there for about 15 minutes, he also kicked and tried to damage some of the memorial items along Deans Ave in front of the Masjid,” said one person who witnessed the incident. Others who were at the scene said the man shouted obscenities, accused all Muslims of being terrorists, and demanded that they "leave" New Zealand.
After the Christchurch Shootings, The Internet is Applauding New Zealanders for Surrendering Their Assault Rifles
After a white supremacist terrorist slaughtered 50 Muslim worshipers in Christchurch, New Zealand, the country's Prime Minister immediately announced intentions to ban AR-15's and similar assault weapons.
Now, citizens of New Zealand are following her lead, surrendering their assault rifles for destruction and lessening the chance that the carnage inflicted upon New Zealanders last week doesn't occur again.
The Australian Senator Who Blamed the Christchurch Shootings on Muslims Just Got Egged on Live TV and the Kid Who Did It Is the Internet's New Hero
People across the world were horrified when a white supremacist shooter killed 49 worshipers in two mosques in Christchurch, New Zealand.
If those monitoring the event weren't disgusted enough, Australian Senator Fraser Anning penned a statement on the massacre, blaming Muslims for the attack, instead of the Islamophobic ideology indicated in the 72 page manifesto left by the shooter.