News Daily: Finsbury Park attack suspect's family speak

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"We are massively in shock. It's unbelievable," say the family of Darren Osborne, who was arrested after the terror attack on a mosque in London. "It still hasn't really sunk in."

The 47-year-old father-of-four, who is known to have lived in Cardiff, was held on suspicion of attempted murder and terror offences after a van hit Muslims in Finsbury Park. One man died, but it's not clear whether this was because of the attack. Eleven people were injured.

Speaking at a vigil on Monday night, Metropolitan Police Commissioner Cressida Dick said it had been "quite clearly an attack on Muslims" and more armed police would be on duty, "particularly around religious establishments".

"Online followers of the so-called Islamic State have been quick to seize on the Finsbury Park attack as proof of what they see as widespread hostility towards Muslims who live in the West," says BBC security correspondent Frank Gardner. "Inevitably, it will be used by recruiters and propagandists to incite further attacks - extremism breeds extremism."

Here's what we know so far about the attack.

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So far, families affected by last week's fire at Grenfell Tower in Kensington, west London, have received more than £200,000 of a £5m emergency fund set up to help them. Some 180 families have received money and 78 families were on course to be rehoused in the area by Monday night. Police have now named five victims, with 79 people dead or missing presumed dead.

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After day one of the Brexit talks, the EU's chief negotiator, Michel Barnier, declared that he was not "in the frame of mind to make concessions or ask for concessions". The UK appears to have agreed to the EU's preferred structure of not getting discussions on future trade relations under way for now. But Brexit Secretary David Davis denied this showed any "weakness".

Analysis: Who's in charge of Brexit?

Laura Kuenssberg, political editor

It's understood that David Davis and Michel Barnier talked extensively and genuinely about the desire to be constructive and to make it work. From the first bout, however, the EU held its ground and won, and has just reminded the UK how hard it may be.

Read Laura's full article

What the papers say

Pictures of Darren Osborne, suspected of carrying out the Finsbury Park attack, feature on several front pages. "An attack on all of us," is how the i describes the incident. But the Sun, Daily Mirror and Guardian focus on the imam, Mohammed Mahmoud, who is credited with protecting him from the angry crowd. The Mirror calls him "the hero of the mosque", while the Daily Telegraph says his actions "show the values that unite us".

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