Australia has banned former Breitbart columnist Milo Yiannopoulos from the country after a vicious Facebook post about the deadly attack on two New Zealand mosques that killed 49 Muslims, the Sydney Herald reported.
Without referencing any specific remarks, the post said Yiannopoulos' comments on social media about the shooting were "appalling" and "foment hatred and division".
71-year-old Haji Daoud who was killed in the Masjid Al Noor Mosque in Christchurch
In early March, senior Coalition figures supported a preliminary Department of Home Affairs plan to deny Yiannopoulos a visa, before backflipping three days later amid a backlash from some Liberal Party MPs and conservative media outlets.
Mr Coleman countered that the "terrorist attack in Christchurch was carried out on Muslims peacefully practising their religion". "It was an act of pure evil".
Labor MP Tony Burke said "good", adding that there was already enough evidence to bar him from the country, and that "the Australian tours for the world's hate speakers must stop".
Microsoft To-Do updates on Windows 10 & web with new flagged email feature
What bugs Windows 10 users the most, however, is having no ability to pause Windows 10 updates. With that being the case, the new 35 day installation delay looks likely to stay in place.
The ultra-right public speaker, a British national, who lives in the USA, was scheduled to tour Australia later this year to speak at a series of events.
Yiannopoulos defended his comments after the ban was announced. He added that in his initial statement, he "explicitly denounced violence". "And I criticized the establishment for pandering to Islamic fundamentalism".
At the time, a government source said Coleman strongly disagreed with many of Yiannopoulos' views and statements but had reached the view that someone should not be banned because people disagree with them and may protest in response.
Jones says he will protect Cokanasiga from hype
England will be crowned Six Nations champions should they defeat Scotland by a bonus point and Wales lose to Ireland in Cardiff. Sam Johnson then handed Scotland the lead with five minutes to play but replacement Ford darted over to secure a dramatic draw.
Twitter banned Yiannopoulos, who is British but has lived in the US, from its platform in 2016.
Anger as VW chief executive plays on Nazi slogan at company event
In a statement, Mr Diess said he was sorry for what he described as "definitely an unfortunate choice of words". The Volkswagen factory was also repurposed during the Nazi era to build military vehicles and equipment.