“Racist” attacks in Britain after the New Zealand mosque massacre

A 50-year-old man was arrested in Stanwell, near Heathrow Airport, on terrorism charges
Britain has seen a series of attacks and attacks in the past two days, after the attack on mosques in the city of Christchurch New Zealand, which killed 50 worshipers.

In the town of Stanwell in the southeastern province of Surrey, a 50-year-old man was arrested on charges of “terrorism” after a 19-year-old boy stabbed at all racist epithets. Anti-terrorism police said the attack was “inspired by extreme right-wing ideas.”

A taxi driver was also subjected to verbal abuse using racist language, prompting the police to arrest two men, a 33-year-old woman and a 34-year-old man, for racially motivated attacks allegedly linked to Christchurch attacks.

In a separate incident, police on Monday arrested a 38-year-old woman in Rochdale, near Manchester, on the same charge after posting online comments on New Zealand attacks. The detainee is still under investigation.

Source image REUTERS
Image caption
New Zealand citizens express their sympathy for the victims of the attack on the two mosques in Christchurch
In another incident, police arrested a 24-year-old man in the town of Oldham, northwest England, for having links to offensive communications related to the New Zealand attacks.

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In Oxford, central England, police said slogans and slogans linked to the extreme right were painted on walls near a school in the city “that may have been linked to the New Zealand attacks.”

Police in London also said they were still searching for three men who had spoken anti-Islamic slogans before they assaulted an Asian man in the Whitechapel area east of London. The attack occurred on Friday afternoon and a 27-year-old man was wounded in the head.

Interior Minister Sajid Javed urged citizens to “reject terrorists and extremists” who seek to create a rift in British society.

Javid said it was essential that all be united in the wake of the incidents in London, Rochdale, Sare and Oxford in the past two days.

“This is a time when we should all challenge the hatred, ignorance and violence that these people call for, and we must defend the country we aspire to be, a diverse, tolerant and welcoming country, one that draws its strength from this diversity.


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