With a funeral, the thought of thousands of people in Christchurch of the death victims of the attack on two mosques. "Racism exists, but he is not welcome here," said the head of government Ardern.
Two weeks after the attack on two mosques in Christchurch, new Zealand has been honoured with a national memorial ceremony for the 50 victims. Thousands of people took part in the ceremony in a Park in Christchurch. In addition to new Zealand's Prime Minister, Jacinda Ardern, and Australia's head of government, Scott Morrison, whose 28-year-old countryman Brenton Tarrant had carried out the attack two weeks ago, allegedly, were state, invited guests and representatives of faith communities from 58 countries.
Ardern, welcomed the Muslim community, among other things, in Arabic and thanked her for it, "in the face of hatred and violence to have their doors for all of us open so that we can mourn with them - even though they had every right to Express their anger". The whole of new Zealand was now responsible to make the country a place to be, "is diverse, welcoming, kind, and compassionate," she said in her speech. "Racism exists, but he is not welcome here." The same applies to violence, extremism, and attacks on the freedom of religion.
Prime Minister Of Australia Scott Morrisonin Christchurch. His 28-year-old countryman Brenton Tarrant did the attack two weeks ago, allegedly.mayor Dalziel: "attack on all of us"
Christchurch mayor Lianne Dalziel described the assassination as "an attack on all of us." The hate-driven fact have had the aim to split the new Zealander. Instead, they have United "to us," said Dalziel.
The singer Yusuf Islam performed his Song "Peace Train" (Friedenszug). Under the name Cat Stevens, well-known Star converted in the seventies to Islam and took the name Yusuf Islam.