Wednesday, April 17, 2019

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New Zealand disarms police as terror treats lower

Police in New York on Wednesday ended the routine operation of Frontline Officers after a month after the massacre of Christchurch Mosque, reducing the levels of terrorism threatened.

Police and security agencies reduce the threat from moderate to moderate levels, which means the authorities decide that another attack, violent criminal behavior, or violent protests remain "very likely" instead of "potentially".

Before the March 15th, it was still more than the reduction, when the threat was considered "low".

Prime Minister Jaskin Armand said, "There is no specific threat now", but security agencies believe that the medium level "reflects our present situation accurately".

Frontline New Zealand Police did not carry out firearms historically and many people were shocked to see their armed forces after shooting at 50 Muslims during Friday prayers.

Police Commissioner Mike Bush said that with the reduction of security threats, the police restored their position on the Frontline staff's surgery and the weapon carrying the weapon will now be decided on a case-by-case basis.

The decision was taken after "significant consultation" with the ongoing security-related mosques and Islamic centers, although Bush said he would not publish the details.

"Usually this means the Frontline staff will be transformed into our normal way of access to cars and firearms.
Police also announced the timing of the attack on the mosque, the possibility of the accused shooter for 18 minutes from the first expedition.

A 28-year-old Australian Brenton Tarrant, who is a confident white almighty, has filed a case against 50 murders and 39 assassination cases against him.


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