Prime Minister Scott Morrison doubled his criticism of the Islamic community after the terrorist attack of Bourke Street.
Mr. Morrison visited Pellegrini's coffee this morning to give his respect to Sisto Malaspina, the beloved restorer who was assassinated on Friday.
He reiterated his call to the magnets and other members of the community to be better in identifying people radicalized in their congregations and alerting the authorities.
"I will not apologize," he said.
"For those who want to keep their heads in the sand, for those who want to make excuses for those who support the area, they are not making Australia safer. You are giving people an excuse to look elsewhere and not deal with things right in front of you
"If there are people in a religious community, an Islamic community that brings offensive, violent and extremist ideologies to your community, you should listen to me."
Nowadays, Mr. Morri's son was the fire of Sheikh Mohammed Omran, the spiritual leader of the youth center where street attacker Bourke Hassan Khalif Shire Ali attended the prayer sessions.
"This person was on the watch list. So what did they do?" Said Sheik Omran Or australian.
"We want to be true with each other. This bloody prime minister, instead of transforming the heat into another person, should tell us about what he did.
"He has spent millions of dollars – billions – on security services, and what is the end result? We have mad people on the streets."
Yesterday, the great Mufti of Australia, Ibrahim Abu Mohamed, told Arab SBS the position of Mr Morrison consisting of "serious discrimination" against Muslims. He also pointed to Interior Minister Peter Dutton.
"We do not need Dutton's motive to remember our duties," he said. "I would like to remind you that the security agencies have failed to do their job."
Meanwhile, Muslims Australia wrote to the Prime Minister and urged him to apologize.
When he spoke out of Pellegrini, Mr Morrison rejected the criticism, saying that it was the responsibility of the community to be attentive to radicalization.
"Communities must make sure that this is grass," he said.
"I am a member of a religious community and my pastor knows what is happening in our ecclesiastical community.
"He would know if there was any one, or his wife would know if there was someone addressed to a local group of biblical study or something similar to what was teaching things that did not conform to what our faith believed. We would be pointing and dealing with it" .
He would not reveal the details of how Ali was radicalized, citing "the cone of silence of the investigation," but said it clearly occurred in Australia.
"He was radicalized in this country. He arrived here when he was five years old, for the sake of kindness," said the prime minister.
"What happened here, it happened here. And so we have to focus on what happened here, that is a man who grew up in this country, and he radicalized himself with these odious beliefs and beliefs and did not get him from the postman. He did not get him out of the police. of the community in which he lived and the people he was talking about ".
He noted that some magnets were "brave" and deserved to be applauded for "protecting the integrity" of their communities.
Labor leader Bill Shorten was more cautious in his comments on "evil tragedy" this morning.
"I can understand why people who run, want to blame different groups or want to blame politicians or who want to blame Mr. Morrison. I think we must step back," Mr Shorten said.
"There are some radicalized problems, no doubt and pretending that it is not, it does not disappear. But, in the same way, the vast majority of Muslim Australians, the vast and massive dough, love their country and do not want to label a group of Australians only for the actions of some.
"We need peace and quiet".
Internal Affairs Minister Peter Dutton made a point similar to the Prime Minister on Sunday, while he pleaded for the Australians to help close a "black spot" in the country's ability to detect terror threats.
"There's a real black point for us, and that's a vulnerability," Dutton admitted, quoting the comments from Duncan Lewis, ASIO's Director General of Security, who said potential terrorists were using encrypted applications so their messages were not they could have been discovered.
"Even today it is more difficult than five or ten years to try to address some of these cases," Dutton said.
"The police can not contemplate all the circumstances.
"Where do you have someone who is buying chemicals, imports or purchases online different items that can be precursors to form an explosive device, you expect there is intelligence around that activity.
"Where do you have someone who picks up a kitchen knife and takes a couple of gas bottles and drives the CBD, they are very difficult circumstances to stop."
Dutton did not reveal why Ali's passport was revoked in 2015, saying they had only spoken on behalf of ASIO and other agencies and there was "no evidence" that an attack was imminent.
"The trial made about this individual was that he was not in the planning phase of the attack," he said.
The Minister of Internal Affairs indicated that it was critical for Australians to report suspected activities to help the authorities compensate for the "black place."
"Unless there are advice, as I say, from a community member or family member, or there are advice as a result of a process of monitoring or intercepting a telecommunications device, it is very, very difficult," Dutton said.
"My reason is for people within the Islamic community, but in the whole society. If you have information, if you see a behavior of an individual or family member, someone in the workplace that causes it, will provide that information.
"It may take someone not to go to Bourke Street Mall or not commit a crime that results in loss of life.
"There can be no telephone call. There can be no advice or planning or purchase of particular precursors to make an impromptu explosive device. Then, again, we need to be realistic about it.
"That's why it's important for us to get as much information from magnets, spouses, family members, community members, board workers, people that can interact with those who can change their behaviors."