watched Under police protection, a Danish politician burns a copy of the Quran in southern Sweden

watched Under police protection, a Danish politician burns a copy of the Quran in southern Sweden The Anatolian correspondent reported that the leader of the Danish "Hardline Line" party Rasmus Paludan came with the police to an area inhabited by Muslims in the city of Linkoping in southern Sweden, and set fire to the Qur'an without heeding the denunciations of a crowd estimated at 200 people.  On Thursday, the leader of the Danish "Hardline" party Rasmus Paludan set ablaze a copy of the Holy Quran in Linköping, southern Sweden, under police protection.  And the Anatolian correspondent reported that Balodan came with the police to an area where Muslims live in the city, and set fire to the Qur’an, without paying any attention to the condemnations issued by a crowd estimated at 200 people.  Those present at the scene appealed to the police not to allow the racist Baldwan to carry out his provocation, but the police did not respond to their call.   As a result, a number of attendees blocked a road in the area, and threw stones at the police.  In a statement, the head of the Swedish "Different Colors Party", Mikael Yuksal, said that the anti-Muslim racist Baludan continues its provocations by burning copies of the Qur'an in various Swedish cities under heavy police guard.  He pointed out that Balodan in particular chooses areas crowded with Muslims to carry out his provocations, and that the police allow him to do so.  Yuksal added: "The Qur'an is burned in the areas of residence of Muslims under the protection of the police in Sweden, which defends human rights and freedom of religion and conscience with the loudest voice."  He expressed his astonishment at the police's invitation to Muslims to watch the burning of their holy book in front of their eyes, saying: "What kind of an eclipse of the mind is this?

The Anatolian correspondent reported that the leader of the Danish "Hardline Line" party Rasmus Paludan came with the police to an area inhabited by Muslims in the city of Linkoping in southern Sweden, and set fire to the Qur'an without heeding the denunciations of a crowd estimated at 200 people.

On Thursday, the leader of the Danish "Hardline" party Rasmus Paludan set ablaze a copy of the Holy Quran in Linköping, southern Sweden, under police protection.

And the Anatolian correspondent reported that Balodan came with the police to an area where Muslims live in the city, and set fire to the Qur’an, without paying any attention to the condemnations issued by a crowd estimated at 200 people.

Those present at the scene appealed to the police not to allow the racist Baldwan to carry out his provocation, but the police did not respond to their call.

As a result, a number of attendees blocked a road in the area, and threw stones at the police.
In a statement, the head of the Swedish "Different Colors Party", Mikael Yuksal, said that the anti-Muslim racist Baludan continues its provocations by burning copies of the Qur'an in various Swedish cities under heavy police guard.

He pointed out that Balodan in particular chooses areas crowded with Muslims to carry out his provocations, and that the police allow him to do so.

Yuksal added: "The Qur'an is burned in the areas of residence of Muslims under the protection of the police in Sweden, which defends human rights and freedom of religion and conscience with the loudest voice."

He expressed his astonishment at the police's invitation to Muslims to watch the burning of their holy book in front of their eyes, saying: "What kind of an eclipse of the mind is this?

A criminal case against a company in Switzerland on suspicion of involvement in the looting of Libyan oil

A Swiss court opens a criminal case "on suspicion of war crimes by involvement in looting" after two Swiss NGOs accused the Swiss company Colmar Group of doing business between 2014 and 2015 with a powerful Libyan fuel smuggling network.

A Swiss court has opened a criminal case "on suspicion of war crimes by involvement in looting" as part of an investigation into a Libyan network that smuggled fuel from which the Swiss company Colmar Group may have purchased.

The Federal Prosecutor's Office confirmed to Agence France-Presse Thursday this information, which was published by the investigative website "Gotham City".

In an investigation published in March 2020, Swiss NGOs Public Eye and Trail International accused the Swiss company Colmar Group of doing business between 2014 and 2015 with a powerful Libyan fuel smuggling network.

On Thursday, the Federal Prosecutor's Office indicated that it had received between May and June 2020 "a communication from a non-governmental organization and a letter from a communications office regarding money laundering indicating an identical context."

The office explained that it is related to "a network to smuggle diesel by sea after it was looted from the oil refineries of the Libyan state between 2014 and 2015 in the context of the Libyan conflict."

After conducting a preliminary analysis of the facts and a legal assessment of the case, the suspicions were found to be “sufficient,” and the Swiss Federal Prosecutor’s Office “ordered in November 2020 the opening of a criminal case against unknown persons suspected of having committed war crimes through involvement in the looting.”

The Public Prosecutor's Office does not intend to disclose any information given that the case is ongoing.

Founded in 1997, Colmar employs 250 people worldwide and owns a biofuel plant in the United States.

According to Trail International, the company based in the canton of Zug (central) “received more than 50,000 tons of diesel in 2014 and 2015 from the Libyan Zawiya (city) refinery, which was then under the control of the Victory Martyrs Brigade, which the United Nations suspects of perpetrating. Several crimes.

According to Public Eye, Colmar has filed a criminal complaint for defamation and slander against three of its employees.

"Opening a criminal investigation into war crimes and looting sends a strong signal to all companies operating in conflict zones: it is essential that their activities respect international humanitarian law," said Philip Grant, director of Trail International.
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