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Social media sites are facing backlash after failing to contain the spread of a video of an attack on two New Zealand mosques. The shootings at the two Christchurch mosques left 49 people dead and injured dozens more. The man who allegedly carried out the shootings reportedly broadcast 17 minutes of the attack on a Facebook livestream. Both YouTube owner Google and Twitter also say they're working to remove video of the shootings from their sites. Officials are criticizing the tech giants once again for reacting too slowly to harmful content. Legal analysts say sharing the video will only inspire more mass shootings in the future. (The Canadian Press)

U.S. Attorney General Loretta Lynch announced a lawsuit against the state of North Carolina Monday over House Bill 2 -- a law that forces transgender people to use bathrooms corresponding to their birth gender.  

The federal auditor general says Veterans Affairs has failed to control costs in its program to provide medical marijuana to injured ex-soldiers. Michael Ferguson says the cost per veteran has risen sharply since 2013.
Abdullah Almalki, a Canadian who was tortured in Syria, says the government should cancel controversial intelligence sharing directives that could lead to torture. On Monday the Liberals signed a key UN anti-torture agreement.
Sen. Mike Duffy will return to the Senate this week after a three-year hiatus. Some Prince Edward Island residents say they are embarrassed Duffy is still representing the Island, while others are quick to come to his defence.
Montreal police reported about 10 arrests and one minor injury during the annual May Day march on Sunday.

An inquest into the death of seven-year-old Katelynn Sampson has delivered 173 recommendations for the child welfare system. A lawyer for Sampson's mother says children will "fall through the gaps" if agencies don't work together.

Transport Minister Marc Garneau says the government felt it was important to contribute to a $460-million settlement fund for the Lac-Megantic train disaster. Garneau says the government's contribution is a "classified amount."

An Alberta couple were convicted Tuesday of failing to provide the necessaries of life to their son, who ended up dying of meningitis. The crown prosecutor says David and Collet Stephan "definitely" loved their 19-month-old son.

Jurors are deliberating in the case of an Alberta couple charged in the meningitis death of their 19-month-old son. The toddler's father said in a police interview that he didn't realize how bad his son's condition was.

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