In the wake of last year's Christchurch mosque attacks, New Zealand's intelligence agencies must become more transparent in their reporting on the risk of right-wing terrorism.
A register of all firearms is part of the next stage of New Zealand's gun law reform, following the Christchurch mosque shootings.
In an address to the Lowy Institute, outgoing ASIO head Duncan Lewis warned that “the scale and scope of foreign intelligence activity against Australian interests is unprecedented”.
White nationalists in the US and Europe are appropriating the language of environmentalism.
New Zealand police is running gun collection events throughout the country as part of the government's amnesty and buyback scheme.
Through his lawyer, the alleged perpetrator of the Christchurch mosque attacks has entered not guilty pleas on 92 charges, including terrorism. A procedural hearing has found him fit to stand trial.
An additional charge of terrorism has been laid against the man accused of the Christchurch mosque shootings. This poses a risk of providing a platform for hateful ideas.
Before proceedings against the alleged perpetrator of the Christchurch terror attacks can go ahead, the court will have to establish whether he is fit to stand trial.
New Zealand's terrorism law has never been prosecuted successfully since it was enacted nearly 20 years ago. So, why are prosecutors bringing a terrorism charge against the Christchurch shooter?
A Royal commission of inquiry has been set up to look into circumstances that led to the Christchurch mosque attacks. It will investigate intelligence services, it not the role of media.