In the first of a three-part series, Axios brings you a story of how the Muslim Brotherhood in Italy helped defeat a man who would destroy the faith of the European Muslim community.
In October 2018, the Islamist group known as the Italian Muslim Brotherhood (MB) announced it would be hosting the opening ceremony of the first-ever Muslim-owned mosque in Rome.
Its aim was to open a new Muslim community center in Rome that would open in 2022.
The group had previously organized the first mosque in Italy, in Florence, in 2011, and then in Milan in 2015, and the first in the country of Italy.
The mosque was designed by Italian architect Paolo Gentile, who was known for his minimalist design principles.
It was announced that MB was sponsoring the event with $2 million from the European Commission, as well as the $500,000 from the Italian Ministry of Culture.
It wasn’t until October 2018 that Italian media reported that a group of MB members had threatened to leave Italy.
In a statement, the group’s president, Omar El-Bashir, said:”We have no problem with the Italians and the Muslims.
We are not asking for a Muslim majority but a majority of Muslims.
I think that is an important and necessary goal and this event was meant to make it happen.”
But the Italian media didn’t report the extent of the threat.
In January 2019, Italian prosecutors opened an investigation into the MB and its associates for possible crimes against the state.
In March 2019, the case was closed.
The Muslim Brotherhood, which calls itself the Islamic Republic of Afghanistan, has had a presence in Italy since 1979.
It was founded by former members of the outlawed Muslim Brotherhood who formed the movement in Afghanistan in the 1970s.
The MB’s influence in Italy is not as large as in other countries, but it has a long history of violence.
In 2001, a group called Ansar al-Sharia, led by Salah Abdeslam, bombed the Italian parliament building and killed a police officer and a policewoman.
In 2002, it attacked a police station in the northern city of Turin, killing nine people and injuring more than 30.
In 2011, Italy banned MB leader, Sayed Abul Ala Maududi, from leaving the country and he fled to Qatar.
He later said he was being detained because of his support for a “moderate Islamist” group that had criticized the Muslim League, a Muslim Brotherhood-backed political party.
The Italian government has also sought to curb MB activities in the region.
The Interior Ministry issued a ban on the organization in 2011.
In February 2018, it declared the MB a terrorist organization, citing its alleged involvement in the 2013 attack on the Italian Consulate in Benghazi, Libya.
In 2018, Italy expelled the MB from its official network, the Islamic Society of North Africa (ISNA).
Italy also imposed a ban of its network in Italy.
In December 2018, after months of speculation, a new Islamist group, the Muslim Brothers, emerged.
The group was based in the southern Italian city of Siena and was led by former MB members, according to Italian media.
It later became known as Ansar Dine.
The organization is headed by Mohammed El-Tayeb, a Moroccan-born former member of the group and a former imam at the mosque in Sieno.
It is also headed by Mehdi Khatib, a former member and one of the top organizers of Ansar el-Taqwa, which has been designated a terrorist group by the U.S. The Brotherhood was also listed by the European Union as a terrorist state in 2017.
According to Italian police, there is no evidence to suggest the Brotherhood is linked to a crime or terror attack.
But Italian media reports suggested that the group is behind the September attacks in Brussels and Paris, which killed more than 130 people and wounded dozens more.
In the first episode of the series, the Italian authorities investigated whether Ansar dine is linked with the attacks in Europe.
They found no evidence.
But the case also raised a concern for Italian Prime Minister Paolo Salvini, who said that Ansar was “a danger for the entire Muslim world.”
He said: “I cannot ignore this.
I have to deal with it.”
On Friday, he told reporters: “The problem here is not with Ansar but with the Muslim world.
The world is not in danger.
In Italy, the MB’s ties with the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (ISIL) and its ties with other violent terrorist groups in Europe, including al-Qaeda and Boko Haram, are already being scrutinized by the”
The threat of terrorism is growing everywhere, in every region of the world, and we must not allow this to happen in Italy.”
In Italy, the MB’s ties with the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (ISIL) and its ties with other violent terrorist groups in Europe, including al-Qaeda and Boko Haram, are already being scrutinized by the