Fazaga and other plaintiffs told the Supreme Court that the government had tried to deny religious discrimination, but that the plaintiffs did not need any government secrets to prove their case. “They were the only ones who had the information they wanted to keep secret, and the plaintiffs did not want to assert their right to relief,” he told the court. “The defendants should look for Expulsion Plaintiffs’ religious claims, based on Their own They must use the information to defend themselves. As a result, dismissal has no basis in government secrecy or in this court. (Emphasize.)
Although the judges focused on the special rights of state secrets in Monday’s hearing, the case highlights the FBI’s efforts to incite terror and misuse of American intelligence against Muslim Americans. Critics say the office sometimes gets annoyed Pushing defendants It is closer than a terrorist attack. In some cases, intercepts Reported in 2013It appears that the FBI is thwarting plots and is targeting vulnerable individuals.
Montreal’s revelations and monitoring itself have had a devastating effect on the Muslim community in Southern California. According to court records, Fazaga said he was not sure if the follow-up counsel would be private. Malik, who attended one of the targeted mosques as a teenager, was shot in the head Recent NPR interview How Monteileh’s Jihad speech combined with his amazing physical character and behavior frightened and intimidated him. Eventually, he said, he completely stopped entering the mosque.
Malik said in an interview with NPR: “It was a scary place. It’s broken. “In other cases, the Supreme Court, which has declared itself a religious freedom activist, will not rule in favor of religious discrimination in this case.