Australian Attorney-General Christian Greig denies treason charges over video

The YouTube prayer channel started during Covid that’s causing a stir in the Muslim world.

The videos, which have more than 4.6 million subscribers, offer Muslim voices as a guide for people seeking to follow the teachings of the Koran and Hadith.

In the video, Muhammad says to pray for those who are ill, those who are going on Hajj, and those who are in grave need.

The channel features videos on how to read the Koran, Hadith, and the sunnah, the early sayings, of the Prophet Muhammad.

Apostasy and treason

Muhammad’s video has stirred controversy among Muslims, who are concerned that it is disrespectful to the Holy Prophet to pray with him.

He is also accused of apostasy for praying with those who leave Islam, a charge which he has denied.

To date, there are four people who have been sentenced for treason on the charge of apostasy.

However, in a letter to Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison, the Attorney-General, Christian Greig, denied there is any treason charge arising out of the video.

“There is no ‘treason’ charge related to the prayer video that has been made and we have found no evidence to support it,” Mr Greig said.

“It is an interpretation of a prayer of a prayer, and that is not treason. There is no such offence.”

Mr Greig, told the ABC’s AM program: “At the heart of this whole matter is the issue of whether the video, once again, is in the public domain, and whether Australians have a right to access it or not.”

Mr Greig did admit the government had been aware of the prayer channel for some time, but that was not enough.

“To the government’s knowledge, the content of this video has been available in Australia for some time and has been there for some time,” he said.

“I think that’s our point of focus here, in terms of what we should be doing in light of this video, and that is being mindful that content that’s been in the public domain for some time might still have been available to Australians who chose to access it when it was originally available, in good faith, in good will, and in the spirit of fair dealing in this case.

“In the broader context of the broader

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