The latest on global reaction to the deadly bullies of two New Zealand mosques (all the time locally):
Iran's Foreign Minister says bigotry in Western countries has led to the attacks on Muslims in New Zealand.
In a Friday tweet, Mohammad Javad Zarif said: "Impunity in western" democracies "to promote bigotry leads to this."
Zarif also said that the prejudices led to Israeli magicians entering a mosque in Palestine to offend Muslims. "
The Iranian Foreign Minister criticized the West for" defending the demonization of Muslims as "freedom of speech" and demanding the end.
Earlier on Friday, Iran condemned the attack on two mosques in the city of Christchurch, and asked the government to include those who carried out the "racist, inhuman and barbaric" attack on justice.
Indonesia's president Joko has condemned the violence that occurred in two mosques in New Zealand's Christchur ch town where at least 49 people died.
"Indonesia strongly condemns this type of violence," said Joko Widodo to reporters during a work visit to Indonesia's northern Sumatra province. "I also express deep sympathy for the victims of the attacks."
Widodo said he had been told about the attacks by Foreign Minister Retno Marsudi and his government is still gathering information. He urged Indonesian citizens of New Zealand to increase their vigilance.
Hungary's president has sent a telegram to New Zealand's governor who expresses all the young people's compassion for the families and friends of the victims "in the" ruthless attack "against the two Christchurch mosques.  President Janos Ader said he was "deeply shocked" by the news and wished the injured people a quick and full recovery.
Ader said that "in these difficult hours, we all express our sympathy to those who mourn their loved ones lost in this meaningless terrorist attack. "
US President Donald Trump expresses" warmest sympathy and best wishes "to New Zealand people after" the terrible massacre of the mosques. "
Trump tweeted Friday as The White House issues a statement condemning the attacks of two mosques in the city of Christchurch who left at least 49 people dead.
White House Press Secretary Sarah Sanders described the attack as a "cruel act of hatred." She states that the United States stands in "solidarity" New Zealand police said that at least 49 people were killed Friday at two mosques in the picturesque South Island town, more than 20 seriously injured, Muslim leaders say mass shooting was evidence of rising tides of violent anti-Islam feeling.
Trump tweeted that "innocent people have died so pointlessly" and added: "The United States stands for New Zealand for everything we can do. Bless all! "
Bangladesh's Prime Minister Sheikh Hasina has sent a message to her New Zealand counterpart, Jacinda Ardern, who expresses her" deep shock "and condemning the attacks on two mosques in Christchurch.
] Hasina's press wing said the prime minister reached out to Ardern on Friday.
An international cricket match between New Zealand and Bangladesh has been interrupted when visiting team players avoided a mass shooting at one of the mosques.
Bangladesh's cricket board president says The team is surely at a locked hotel in Christchurch.
Pope Francis condemns the "meaningless acts of violence" in Christchur ch mosque shootings and asks for the Muslim community and all New Zealanders.  In a telegram with condolences Friday, Francis offered his solidarity and prayers to the injured and those who mourn, lost their loved ones and h noted that it was particularly difficult time for security and emergency personnel.
He said he was "deeply saddened to learn about the damage and loss of life's cause of the meaningless acts of violence at two mosques in Christchurch, and he assures all new Zealanders, and especially Muslim society, of his heartfelt solidarity in the wake of these attacks. "
The message sent by the State Secretary of State ended by saying," Point out those who have died of the mighty god's loving mercy, Francis Francis claims divine blessings of comfort and strength on the nation. "
Italian Prime Minister Giuseppe Conte has sent his compassion to the victims of the mosque attacks in New Zealand as I Eft 49 died.
On Friday, Conte called the attacks "dreadful" and noted that the victims were "beaten while in the place of prayer. All forms of intolerance, hatred and violence are unacceptable."
Iran's Foreign Ministry has condemned the attack on two mosques in New Zealand.
Iran's state television on Friday said a ministry spokesman, Bahram Ghasemi, condemned the Scots as a terrorist attack.
Iran's Ambassador to New Zealand, Jalaleddin Namini, told Iran's state television that there were no Iranian citizens among those killed or wounded. Namini said he was still waiting for a confirmed list of victims.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel has sent a telegram to the Prime Minister of New Zealand and expresses her compassion for attack on two mosques in Christchurch.
"It's a perfect attack on worshipers and their prayers," Merkel said Friday. "The attack on Muslim citizens is also an attack on New Zealand's democracy and its open and tolerant society. We share these values and hence New Zealand's fears."
Merkel says she sends her compassion to the victims' relatives and wants the wounded quick recoveries.
King Elizabeth II has expressed his compassion towards the people of New Zealand after the attacks on mosques in Christchurch.
The Monarch sent a message to Governor General of New Zealand and said she was "sad of the frightening events in Christchurch today. Prince Philip and I send our compassion to families and friends to those who have lost their lives."
The monarch praised the emergency services and volunteers who support the wounded.
She says "at this tragic time, my thoughts and prayers are with all New Zealanders."
Egypt's Al-Azhar's great imam, the glorious 1000-year-old seat for Sunni learning, has condemned the mosque attacks in New Zealand, warning of the "serious consequences of hate speech".
Sheikh Ahmed el-Tayeb said in a statement that today's shot "raises the alarm of the importance of not tolerating racist groups" and added that attacks reflect "the serious consequences of hate speech, xenophobia and the spread of Islamophobia".
He demanded more efforts to promote the principles of tolerance among different religions and cultures and expressed compassion for the families of the victims.  — [1965900
Palestinian negotiator Saeb Erekat says he extends his "prayers and prayers" tears "to the victims' families. Erekat condemned" the use of religion for political purposes "on Twitter Friday, reminding previous attacks targeting worship services, including Israeli settlers Baruch Goldstein's Palestinian worshipers at the Ibrahimi Mosque in the West Bank City of Hebron and the attack on a Pittsburgh
Hamas spokesman Hazem Qassem said the attack was confirmed "that terrorism does not know any religion. "
Hamas, which governs the Gaza Strip, called the New Zealand carnage" a cruel crime against worshipers in their mosques. "It is the result of incentives for Islam and Muslims."
The Turkish Foreign Minister Mevlut Cavusoglu says "irresponsible" politicians and media agencies that encourage "xenophobia, Islamophobic tendencies and hate speech against musli more "are just as much responsible for the attacks on two mosques in New Zealand as the" despised "attackers.
Speaking at a joint press conference with European Unio n officials in Brussels, Cavusoglu also said Friday that two Turkish citizens, identified as Mustafa Boztas and Zekeriya Tuyan, were injured in the attack but not in life-threatening conditions.
Turkish authorities were still trying to get information about one third of Turkish citizens, he said.
Cavusoglu said: "The EU and European countries should not consider attacks and hate speech against Muslims and our religion as freedom of speech and democracy and should take precautions."
—  2:05 pm
The world's largest organization representing Muslim nations has condemned the attack on mosques in New Zealand that killed at least 49 people.
The Secretary General of the 57-nation Islamic Cooperation Organization, Youssef al-Othaimeen, said in a statement Friday the attack "served as a further warning of the apparent dangers of hatred, intolerance and Islamophobia."
Al-Othaimeen urged New Zealand to "give more pr otection to the Muslim communities living in the country."
He also offered his compassion for those affected by the mass shooting.
OIC is based in Jeddah, Saudi Arabia.
Norway's prime minister, who saw 77 people killed in a right-wing attack eight years ago, has expressed solidarity with New Zealand after deadly attacks on two mosques.
Erna Solberg told Norwegian broadcasters NRK that "Although it is all over the world, it is a strong reminder of how important it is for all of us to help put down tensions, work against extremism and that we show solidarity with each other when something like that happens. "
In July 2011, Norwegian right-wing extremist Anders Behring Breivik killed 77 people. Like the supposed New Zealand attacker, he presented a manifesto online before the attacks.
"It seems like a terrorist attack from the far right to the immigrants and refugees," says Solberg, adding that it is "a reminder that we have to fight extremism in all forms."
Gulf Arab states condemn an attack on mosques in New Zealand that killed at least 49 people.
Bahrain, Kuwait, Oman, Qatar, Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates offered all their sympathies Friday over the attack.
Saudi Arabia said one of its citizens was easily injured in the attack, but survived.
Dubai's ruler, Sheikh Mohammed bin Rashid Al Maktoum, tweeted his compassion, noting that "on a Friday as Friday and in a place of worship as the mosque, we witnessed the most violent crime of religious hatred".
Dinner prayers on a Friday is an integral part of Islamic life, one day when everyone exerts Muslims in churches to listen to a sermon.
Japan's supreme government spokesman has offered his compassion to the victims of mosque attacks in New Zealand and says that Japan stands for the people of that country.
Chief Secretary Yoshihide Suga, at a regular press conference on Friday, expressed "deep regret" for the victims and their families, while prolonging sympathy for the injured.
Suga expressed "solidarity with New Zealand people."
Japan's Foreign Ministry issues a security advice to Japanese citizens in the area, urging them to stay indoors and following instructions from local authorities.
The Ministry also urged the Japanese in Christchurch to closely monitor local news "to secure your own security."
So far no Japanese has been affected by the attacks
The Government of Malaysia has struck the attack on two mosques in New Zealand as a terrorist act.
Prime Minister Mahathir Mohamad said he regretted the incident and urged the New Zealand government to do its best to "arrest these terrorists".
The Foreign Ministry said that two Malaysians were wounded and have been hospitalized.
"Malaysia strongly condemns this pointless terrorist act on innocent civilians and hopes that those responsible for this barbaric crime will be correct," the ministry said in a statement.
Sweden's Foreign Minister Margot Wallström has tweeted that she was "shocked by the attack in Christchurch" and said "we condemn terrorism in all forms".
Denmark's Foreign Minister Anders Samuelsen also commented that "Extremism has once again shown its ugly face."
Denmark's Jewish community, which was directed against an attack in February 2015 where a guard shot and was killed, also expressed "shock" at the news of New Zealand's attack.
France is increasing security measures at mosques and other religious sites following the deadly attack on two mosques in New Zealand.
On Friday Friday, French Interior Minister Christophe Castaner tweeted that he ordered regional prefects to send patrols and reinforced the supervision of worship services "as a precautionary measure."
French President Emmanuel Macron, even in a tweet, condemned "nasty crimes against the mosques in New Zealand" and said that France will work with international partners to combat terrorism.
Principal of the Grand Mosque of Paris condemned the attack in Christchurch, which left at least 49 deaths.
France is home to Western Europe's largest Muslim community. While French Muslim and Jewish sites are sporadically targeted at vandals, France has not seen a major attack on mosques of the kind directed against New Zealand.
London Mayor Sadiq Khan has expressed solidarity with the people of New Zealand after attacks on worshipers who attended prayers at two Christchurch mosques.
Khan said in a statement on Friday that the news is "heartbreaking".
He says: "London stands with the people of Christchurch before this terrible terrorist attack. London will always celebrate the diversity that some are trying to destroy."
Khan tried to calm Muslim communities in London after the attacks and said the metropolitan police would be visible outside the mosques. 19659002] London's mosques have been targeted earlier. One man died and several others were injured in 2017 when Darren Osborne drove a van to people who left evening prayers. Prosecutors say Osborne was motivated by a hatred of Muslims and radicalized by the right-wing propaganda he found online.
Spanish Prime Minister Pedro Sanchez says he is shocked by the "horrible attacks" that killed dozens of worshipers who attended Friday prayers in two mosques in New Zealand's capital, Christchurch.
Sanchez sent in a tweet sent on Friday compassion to the victims, its families and the New Zealand government.
We explicitly condemn violence and lack of reason for fanatics and extremists who want to break our societies, Sanchez says.
Germany's Foreign Minister says the attacks on two mosques in Christchurch are a "brutal crime" affecting people of all religions around the world.
In two tweets, Foreign Minister Heiko Maas said Friday Germany's sympathies were with friends and families of the victims of the attack.
Hans says that "the terrible terrorist attack in Christchurch aimed peacefully at Muslims – if people are murdered solely because of their religion, it is an attack on all of us."
Maas says "we are at the victims' side. Keep strong New Zealand!"
Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan urges Western nations to take swift action to fight increasing racism against Islam and Muslims and say new attacks like New Zealand mass protection would otherwise be "inevitable".
Speaking at a former minister's funeral on Friday, Erdogan renewed his condemnation of the attack on two mosques in Christchurch.
Erdogan said: "It is clear that the understanding that the killer – who also directed our country, our people and my person – represented, has quickly begun to take over Western societies as a cancer." It was a clear reference to reports as a suspect had left a 74-sided claim that also threatened the Turks.
Erdogan continued: "I urge Western countries especially to take swift action against this dangerous turn that threatens all humanity."
11:35  Pakistan's Prime Minister has condemned attacks on two mosques in New Zealand and says he blames rising Islamophobia.
On Friday, Imran Khan wrote on Twitter that "terrorism has no religion".
He added: "I blame these increased terrorist attacks on the current Islamophobia after 9/11 where Islam and 1.3 billion Muslims have been collectively blamed for any terrorist act by a Muslim."
Pakistani officials say it is not There are some Pakistani citizens among the dead.
Pakistan has witnessed several attacks on worship over the past decade, focusing specifically on its minority Asian community.
Taiwanese President Tsai Ing-wen also forced his condolences.
Tsai said: "I am completely saddened by the mass shooting in Christchurch, #NewZealand. My thoughts go to the victims and their families."
A top diplomat in the United The Arab Emirates offers its compassion for an attack on mosques in New Zealand that were killed at least 40 people.
Anwar Gargash, UAE's Foreign Affairs Prime Minister, tweeted "cordial condolences" to New Zealand on Friday.
Gargash wrote: "Our collective work against violence and hatred must continue with renewed power. Our thoughts and prayers are with the families of the victims."
The UAE, a federation of seven sheikhdoms on the Arabian Peninsula, is home to deploy workers from Australia and New Zealand. The country is a stable western ally. 
Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan has condemned the attacks on mosques in New Zealand, Christchurch, calling the "latest example of rising racism and Islamophobia".
Tweeting in English and Turkish on Friday, Erdogan said: "On behalf of my country, I offer my compassion to the Islamic world and the people of New Zealand, who have been directed towards this deplorable act".
He also wanted a quick recovery
New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern has said that 40 people were killed in the attack on two mosques.
Turkey's private NTV news channel quoted Turkish ambassadors and said there are no Turkish citizens among the dead. 19659166]