People planning to go to Gallipoli should exercise common sense and await further advice, Morrison said.
Speaking a day before on the occasion of the 104th anniversary of Battle of Canakkale, also known as the Gallipoli campaign, Erdogan warned that anyone who arrives in Turkey with anti-Muslim sentiments would be sent back in "caskets".
According to the Australian media, Prime Minister Scott Morrison said he was deeply offended by comments from Erdoğan. "If New Zealand doesn't make you, we will". The leader of the AK Parti also called on New Zealand to impose the death penalty on the suspect. "Have no doubt we will send you back like your grandfathers".
"I do not accept the excuses that have been offered for those comments", he said, adding that comments being made "in the heat of the moment" or in an "electoral contest" were no justification.
Despite Peters' intervention, an extract from Tarrant's alleged manifesto was flashed up on a screen at Erdogan's rally again on Tuesday, along with footage of the gunman entering one of the mosques and shooting as he approached the door.
He said they insulted the memory of the Australian and New Zealand troops who fought at Gallipoli in Turkey in World War I. The nations have since spent 100 years at peace.
"Remarks have been made by the Turkish President Erdogan that I consider highly offensive to Australians and highly reckless in this very sensitive environment", Morrison told reporters in Canberra, Australia's capital.Читайте также: Man loses job, deported from UAE for celebrating New Zealand mosque attacks
Morrison said: "Ataturk sought to transform his country into a modern nation and an embracing nation, and I think these [Erdogan's] comments are at odds with that spirit".
Mr Morrison summoned Turkish ambassador Korhan Karakoc to Parliament House to explain the remarks and tell him the president should withdraw them.
New Zealand's foreign minister, Winston Peters, hit out at the move saying such politicization of the attacks "imperils the future and safety of the New Zealand people and our people overseas, and it's totally unfair".
President Erdogan of Turkey has been accused of using the terrorist attack in New Zealand to stoke anti-western nationalism among his supporters before local elections this month. The only reason: "We're Muslim and they're Christian".
Turkish Presidential Communications Director Fahrettin Altun said comments made by Erdogan on Monday during the commemoration of the 1915 Gallipoli campaign were taken out of context, adding he was responding to the attacker's "manifesto", which was posted online by the attacker and later taken down.
The video, which was blurred but had clear sounds of automatic gunfire, has been shown to thousands of people at the rallies and aired live on Turkish television, despite efforts by New Zealand to halt its spread.При любом использовании материалов сайта и дочерних проектов, гиперссылка на обязательна.
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