Milo Yiannopoulos' career suffered another blow on Saturday when the Australian government canceled a visa issued a week ago to the heavily indebted right-wing troll for a lecture tour  Australia banned Yiannopoulos for his comments on Facebook about the Islamophobic terrorist attack in two mosques in Christchurch, New Zealand. 49 people were killed and 39 were seriously injured during Friday prayers, including children.
In a Facebook post, Yiannopoulos accused the radicalism behind the attack, carried out by a 28-year-old white Australian Australian, of left-wing progressives. He called Islam a "barbaric, alien religious" culture.
Yiannopoulos also defended right-wing commentator Candace Owens, whom the Christchurch terrorist named in a 74-page "manifesto" he had put online before he made the attacks.
"Whatever you think about her, Candace Owens had nothing to do with what happened in New Zealand. People are not radicalized by their own side. They are pushed from right to right, not from others to the right, "Yiannopoulos wrote.
He also said that he spent his entire career denouncing political violence. But he added, "Attacks This happens because the establishment botched extremist leftism and barbaric alien religious cultures into mollycoddles. Not if someone dares to point that out. "
The Australian Home Office had already planned to deny Yiannopoulos a visa. Violent protests were mentioned during a lecture tour in 2017 and earlier Islamophobic commentaries according to . The Sydney Morning Herald . After criticism from conservative media and Liberal party deputies intervened Immigration Minister David Coleman and approved the visa personally.
But Coleman quickly returned to Christchurch's attack "an act of pure evil" against "Muslims peacefully practicing their religion," according to Yiannopoulos's recent comments, which he described as "horrific," according to The Guardian adding that Yiannopoulos's utterances promote "hatred and division"
Yiannopoulos, forever the selfish troll, seized the announcement to play the victim in even more statements on Facebook.
"I have explicitly denounced violence. I said that we are constantly rejecting the right-wing racists. I have pointed to the inconvenient fact that leftists are the majority in political violence. And I criticized the foundation for being interested in Islamism. So Australia banned me again, "he lamented.
Things were not going well for the former Breitbart editor, who is said to have at least $ 2 million in debt, and last December ended an attempt at crowdfunding, as Patreon Yiannopoulos Starting earlier this month, he auctioned off a huge picture of himself and said he was moving and the portrait would not survive the truck ride.
 In addition to Yiannopoulos, Australia has banned Proud Boys founder Gavin McInnes, WikiLeaks whistleblower Chelsea Manning, and British Holocaust denier David Icke.