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Christchurch: Tech, Culture Create New Vulnerabilities

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A member of the public and a mosque-goer embrace at the Kilbirnie Mosque on March 17, 2019 in Wellington, New Zealand. 50 people are confirmed dead and 36 are injured still in hospital following shooting attacks on two mosques in Christchurch on Friday, 15 March. The attack is the worst mass shooting in New Zealand's history. (Photo: Hagen Hopkins / Getty Images)
A member of the public and a mosque-goer embrace at the Kilbirnie Mosque on March 17, 2019 in Wellington, New Zealand. 50 people are confirmed dead and 36 injured are still in hospital following shooting attacks on two mosques in Christchurch on Friday, March 15, 2019. The attack is the worst mass shooting in New Zealand’s history. (Photo: Hagen Hopkins/Getty Images)

In the aftermath of the Christchurch mosques massacre, we explain how the hateful terrorist attack forces us to look at how technology and culture created new vulnerabilities for houses of worship.

Clarion’s Shireen Qudosi poses the questions to Oz Sultan, the founder of Our House NYC.  Sultan is also a big data and counterterrorism analyst who helps break down complex problems. He was part of the original Park 51 project and had the chance to observe the collaboration and communication breakdowns of leadership of prior generations in Muslim communities.

Sultan is shaping the next generation of dialogue models with Our House NYC. Our House NYC is envisioned to be the TEDx of religion.

 

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