>> A French-Canadian university student charged with murdering six people as they prayed in a Quebec City mosque. Prosecutors identifying a 27-year-old Alexandre Bissonnette as the sole suspect in a shooting that Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau called a terrorist attack.>> This was a group of innocents targeted for practicing their faith.
>> But so far, Bissonnette has not been charged with terrorism related offenses. Authorities say they have yet to assemble all the evidence. At a candlelight vigil in freezing temperatures Monday night, Trudeau delivering a message to Muslim Canadians.>> Muslim Canadians are valued members of every community and wherever they live, they deserve to feel welcomed and safe.
They are home here.>> Reuters correspondent Allison Lambert.>> Canada doesn't really have a history of gun violence. And so for the Muslims here in Quebec City, a town of about 500,000 people, there was a sense of dread and fear and of chaos. But in the aftermath, there's also been some good signs for them.
There has been an outpouring of solidarity and of support. People are leaving candles, they're leaving flowers. Signs read solidarity, we are united, we are all Quebecers. So for Muslims here, there is still a sense of fear and some concern, but there is also a lot of optimism.>> The Sunday night shooting coming after Trudeau pledged to welcome refugees.
His response to U.S. President Donald Trump's executive order temporarily suspending America's refugee resettlement program. And banning travel to the US from seven Middle Eastern and African countries. A Canadian security source telling Reuters, investigators believe the mosque attack was a lone wolf situation. An American official saying US security experts believe the attacker was motivated by anti-Muslim views.