photos

Islam

In this photo taken on June 13, 2014, Ammar al-Hakim, leader of Iraq's largest Shiite party, the Islamic Supreme Council of Iraq, participates in a shooting drill in the main army recruiting center in Baghdad. Thousands of Shiites from Baghdad and across southern Iraq answered an urgent call to arms joining security forces to fight Islamist militants who have captured large swaths of territory north of the capital and now imperil a city with a much-revered religious shrine.

AP Photo

Iraqi men board military trucks to join the army at the main recruiting center in Baghdad, after authorities urged citizens to help battle insurgents in the country. Hundreds of young men gripped by religious and nationalistic fervour streamed into volunteer centers across Baghdad answering a call given by the country's top Shiite cleric to join the fight against Sunni militants advancing in the north.

AP Photo/Karim Kadim

Shiite tribal fighters raise their weapons and chant slogans against the al-Qaeda-inspired militant group, the Islamic State in Iraq and the Levant, in Basra, Iraq. Emboldened by a call to arms by top Shiite clerics, Iranian-backed militias have moved quickly to the center of Iraq's political landscape, spearheading what its Shiite majority sees as a fight for survival against Sunni militants who control large swaths of territory north of Baghdad.

AP Photo/ Nabil Al-Jurani

Women mourn in a ceremony to mark the death anniversary of Fatima, the daughter of Prophet Muhammad, at a central square of Tehran, Iran.

AP Photo/Vahid Salemi

Muslims eat during Iftaar after a day of prayers and fasting on the first day of Ramazan at the Khwaja Moinuddin Chishti dargah in Ajmer.

PTI Photo

A Bangladeshi vendor displays a massive jalebi on the first day of Ramazan in Dhaka, Bangladesh.

AP photo/A.M. Ahad

Students greet each other at the first convocation of Haramain Sharifain Arabic Islamic Model University in Hyderabad.

PTI Photo

Kashmiri Muslims pray as a head priest, unseen, displays a relic, believed to be a hair from the beard of the Prophet Mohammad, during special prayers on the death anniversary of Abu Bakr Siddiq, the first Caliph of Islam, at Hazratbal Shrine on the outskirts of Srinagar.

AP Photo/Dar Yasin

An Iranian woman walks past mourners during a ceremony marking the death anniversary of Fatima, the daughter of Islam's Prophet Muhammad, in Tehran, Iran. The banner, background, reads a religious verse.

AP Photo/Ebrahim Noroozi

Popular Egyptian television satirist Bassem Youssef, who has come to be known as Egypt's Jon Stewart, waves to is supporters as he enters Egypt's state prosecutors office to face accusations of insulting Islam and the country's Islamist leader in Cairo, Egypt.

AP Photo/Amr Nabil

Kashmiri Muslim devotees pray as the head priest, unseen, displays a relic of Sufi saint Syed Abdul Qadir Jilani at his shrine in Srinagar. Thousands of devotees thronged to the shrine which houses the relic of the saint on the Friday following the saint's Urs, or yearly commemoration.

AP Photo/Dar Yasin

Bangladeshi Muslim pilgrims offer Friday prayer on a makeshift floating bridge over the River Turag in Tongi, on the outskirts of Dhaka, Bangladesh. The three-day long annual Islamic congregation began here Friday.

AP/PTI

Supporters of Egyptian President Mohammed Morsi chant slogans as one holds up the Quran during a demonstration after the Friday prayer, in Cairo, Egypt.

AP Photo/Hassan Ammar

A paramedic tries to stop a Kashmiri Shiite Muslim flagellating himself during a Muharram procession in Srinagar. Muharram is a month of mourning in remembrance of the martyrdom of Imam Hussein, the grandson of Prophet Mohammed.

AP Photo/Mukhtar Khan

Devout Shia Muslims join in the traditional 'shahi zari ka juloos' in Lucknow. The procession marked the commencement of Muharram.

PTI Photo/Nand Kumar

Pakistani religious leaders of Jamiat Ulema-e-Islam lead a rally in Peshawar, Pakistan. The demonstrators called for the resumption of protests against an anti-Islamic film made in the US what they called insulted Islam.

AP Photo/Mohammad Sajjad

People relax on rocks on the shores of the Arabian Sea next to Haji Ali Dargah in Mumbai. Haji Ali has been in the news for imposing a ban on the entry of women.

AP Photo/Rafiq Maqbool

A boy feeds a goat ahead of Eid al-Adha in Hyderabad. Eid al-Adha is a festival celebrated by Muslims worldwide to commemorate the willingness of Prophet Ibrahim to sacrifice his son as an act of obedience to God.

AP Photo/Mahesh Kumar A.

A Muslim pilgrim cries as he prays at sunrise on a rocky hill called the Mountain of Mercy, on the Plain of Arafat near the holy city of Mecca, Saudi Arabia. Saudi authorities say around 3.4 million pilgrims — some 1.7 million of them from abroad — have arrived in the holy cities of Mecca and Medina for this year's pilgrimage.

AP Photo/Hassan Ammar

A boy pats a goat before it is bought by his parents at a roadside temporary shelter ahead of Eid al-Adha in Hyderabad. Muslims celebrate Eid al-Adha by slaughtering sheep, goats, camels or cows. The slaughter commemorates the biblical story of Prophet Abraham, who was on the verge of sacrificing his son to obey God's command when God interceded by substituting a ram in the child's place.

AP Photo/Mahesh Kumar A.

A large tent encampment covers the Plain of Arafat near Mecca, Saudi Arabia as millions of faithful converge for the annual Hajj, the most important pilgrimage of the Muslims.

AP/PTI

Supporters of Pakistani religious party Jamaat-e-Islami, hold up the party's flag during a rally against a film insulting the Prophet Muhammad, in Karachi, Pakistan.

AP Photo/Fareed Khan

Supporters of Pakistani religious party Jamaat-e-Islami, burn a representation of a U.S. flag, during a rally against a film insulting the Prophet Muhammad, in Karachi, Pakistan.

AP Photo/Fareed Khan

policemen create a barricade at the end of an over bridge leading to the U.S. Consulate anticipating a protest against "Innocence of Muslims," a film made in the U.S. that ridicules Islam's Prophet Muhammad in Kolkata. However, the protestors did not turn up.

AP Photo/Bikas Das

Rapid Action Force personnel patrol a street a day after a protest against an anti-Islam film turned violent in Ahmedabad. Several vehicles were burnt and a police station attacked during a protest against "Innocence of Muslims," a film made in the U.S. that ridicules Islam's Prophet Muhammad.

AP Photo/Ajit Solanki

Female supporters of Pakistani religious party Jamaat-e-Islami, raise their hands during a demonstration against a film insulting the Prophet Muhammad, in Karachi, Pakistan.

AP Photo/Shakil Adil

People gather during a protest against "Innocence of Muslims," a film made in the U.S. that ridicules Islam's Prophet Muhammad in Ahmedabad.

AP Photo/Ajit Solanki

People shout slogans during a protest against "Innocence of Muslims," a film made in the U.S. that ridicules Islam's Prophet Muhammad in Ahmedabad.

AP Photo/Ajit Solanki

A government vehicle in flames during a protest against a US-made anti-Islam film and the publication of blasphemous cartoons in France, in Ahmedabad.

PTI Photo

Police personnel run away after protesters burnt a police station during a protest against a US-made anti-Islam film and the publication of blasphemous cartoons in France, in Ahmedabad.

PTI Photo

Women react as they flee the scene after protestors set fire to vehicles in front of a police station during a protest against "Innocence of Muslims," a film made in the U.S. that ridicules Islam's Prophet Muhammad in Ahmedabad.

AP Photo/Ajit Solanki

A Bahraini woman uses an iPad to photograph a rally in Diraz, Bahrain against a film made in the United States that denigrates Islam's founding Prophet Muhammad. A few hundred people participated in the march, chanting slogans against the United States and Israel.

AP Photo/Hasan Jamali

Pakistani lawyers chant anti-American slogans as they are blocked by police in Islamabad, Pakistan. Angry lawyers broke police barriers and reached near the diplomatic enclave to condemn a film ridiculing Islam's Prophet Muhammad.

AP Photo/B.K. Bangash

Muslims shout slogans against the U.S. as they march in a protest rally against the anti-Islam film "Innocence of Muslims" that ridicules Islam's Prophet Muhammad, in Jammu.

AP Photo/Channi Anand

Muslims shout slogans during a protest rally against the film "Innocence of Muslims" that ridicules Prophet Muhammad, in New Delhi. Scores of Muslims protested against the anti-Islam film produced in the United States after offering their Friday prayers. The sign reads "Insult towards Prophet Muhammad will not be tolerated. Punish the guilty."

AP Photo/Saurabh Das

Muslims clash with the police during a demonstration against anti-Islam film in front of American Center in Kolkata.

PTI Photo/Ashok Bhaumik

Police in action against Muslims who were marching towards American Centre to protest against anti-Islamic film in Kolkata.

PTI Photo/Swapan Mahapatra

A Pakistani student listens to a speech at a rally to protest against a film insulting the Prophet Muhammad at Karachi University in Pakistan. Pakistani Taliban spokesman says the militant group has announced an amnesty for a minister who offered a $100,000 bounty for anyone who kills the maker of an anti-Islam film.

AP Photo/ Fareed Khan

Sri Lankan Muslims hold placards as they shout slogans during a protest outside the U.S. Embassy in Colombo, Sri Lanka. Thousands of Sri Lankan Muslims protested against the American-produced film "Innocence of Muslims” that ridicules Islam's Prophet Muhammad.

AP/PTI

School girls shouting anti-US slogans during a protest march against the Anti-Islam film in Srinagar.

PTI Photo/ S Irfan

Bangladeshi Muslims burn a U.S. flag and a coffin of U.S. President Barack Obama during a protest over anti-Islam film called "Innocence of Muslims" that ridicules Islam's Prophet Muhammad, in Dhaka, Bangladesh.

AP Photo/ A.M. Ahad

Protesters torch a cinema in Peshawar, Pakistan. Tens of thousands protested around the country against an anti-Muslim film after the government encouraged peaceful protests and declared a national holiday ? "Love for the Prophet Day." Demonstrations turned violent and over a dozen people were killed, including a driver for a Pakistani television station, who died after police opened fire on rioters torching a cinema in the northwest city of Peshawar.

AP Photo/Mohammad Sajjad

A protestor hurls back a tear gas canister fired by police during a clash in Karachi, Pakistan. Tens of thousands protested against the film around the country after the government encouraged peaceful protests and declared a national holiday — "Love for the Prophet Day." Demonstrations turned violent and scores of people were killed, including a driver for a Pakistani television station, who died after police opened fire on rioters torching a cinema in the northwest city of Peshawar during a protest.

AP Photo/Fareed Khan

Police chase protesters during an anti-U.S. rally in Peshawar, Pakistan. Tens of thousands protested around the country against an anti-Muslim film after the government encouraged peaceful protests and declared a national holiday --? "Love for the Prophet Day." Demonstrations turned violent and over a dozen people were killed.

AP Photo/Mohammad Sajjad

A protester carries a representation of a U.S. flag as police vehicles burn in Karachi, Pakistan. Tens of thousands protested against the film around the country after the government encouraged peaceful protests and declared a national holiday — "Love for the Prophet Day." Demonstrations turned violent and scores of people were killed, including a driver for a Pakistani television station, who died after police opened fire on rioters torching a cinema in the northwest city of Peshawar during a protest.

AP Photo/Fareed Khan

Protesters torch a cinema in Peshawar, Pakistan. Demonstrations turned violent and over a dozen people were killed, including a driver for a Pakistani television station, who died after police opened fire on rioters torching a cinema in the northwest city of Peshawar.

AP Photo/Mohammad Sajjad

Protesters topple a shipping container police used to block the road to the US consulate in Lahore, Pakistan. Tens of thousands protested around the country against an amateurish anti-Muslim film produced in the United States and vulgar caricatures of the Prophet Muhammad published in a French satirical weekly after the government encouraged peaceful protests and declared a national holiday — "Love for the Prophet Day." Demonstrations turned violent in several cities and over a dozen people were killed and many more injured.

AP Photo/K.M. Chaudary

Members of Islamic women's group Dukhtaran-e-Millat (daughters of the nation), participate in a protest opposing an anti-Islam film 'Innocence of Muslims' in Srinagar. Police have clamped a daylong curfew in parts of Kashmir's main city and chased away protesters opposing the anti-Islam film produced in the United States.

AP Photo/Mukhtar Khan

Muslims burn the U.S. flag during a protest rally against an anti-Islam film which ridicules Islam's Prophet Muhammad, in Jammu.

AP Photo/ Channi Anand

Muslims burn the U.S. flag and shout slogans against the U.S. during a protest rally against an anti-Islam film which ridicules Islam's Prophet Muhammad, in Jammu.

AP Photo/ Channi Anand

Indonesian Muslims shout slogans during a protest against an anti-Islam film that has sparked anger among followers, outside the U.S. Embassy in Jakarta, Indonesia.

AP Photo/ Achmad Ibrahim

Muslim protesters burn an American flag during a protest against an anti-Islam film produced in the US, in Makassar, Indonesia. The U.S. has closed its diplomatic missions across Indonesia due to continuing demonstrations over the film "Innocence of Muslims," which denigrates the Prophet Muhammad.

AP Photo/ Abbas Sandji

Muslims protest against an anti-Islam film in Moradabad.

PTI Photo

Muslim demonstrators march to the U.S. Embassy during a protest against the anti-Islam film called "Innocence of Muslims" and the publication of caricatures of the Prophet Muhammad by a French satirical weekly outside a mosque in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.

AP Photo/ Vincent Thian

A Muslim protester holds a placard during a protest against the anti-Islam film called "Innocence of Muslims" and a satirical cartoon published in a French magazine deemed insulting to Prophet Muhammad outside a mosque in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.

AP Photo/ Lai Seng Sin

A Paramilitary soldier stands guard in front of closed shops during a strike to protest against an anti-Islam film at Budshah Chowk in Srinagar.

PTI Photo

Pakistani protesters hold a banner depicting U.S. President Barack Obama and pastor Terry Jones during a rally in Peshawar, Pakistan as a part of widespread anger across the Muslim world about a film ridiculing Islam's Prophet Muhammad.

AP Photo/ Mohammad Sajjad

Afghans hold placards reading: "Our leader Mohammed" during a protest against an anti-Islam film in Kabul, Afghanistan.

AP Photo/ Ahmad Jamshid

Pakistani protesters burn a representation of a U.S. flag and an effigy of U.S. President Barack Obama in the Pakistani border town of Chaman along the Afghanistan border. Hundreds of Pakistanis angry at an anti-Islam film that denigrates the religion's prophet clashed with police in the Pakistani capital, the most violent show of anger in a day that saw smaller demonstrations in Indonesia, Iran and Afghanistan.

AP Photo/Matiullah Achakzai

Hundreds of Pakistanis angry at an anti-Islam film that denigrates the religion's prophet clashed with police in the country's capital, the most violent show of anger in a day that saw smaller demonstrations in Indonesia, Iran and Afghanistan.

AP Photo/Muhammed Muheisen

Sri Lankan Muslims hit with a broom and sandals on a banner carrying portraits of Pastor Terry Jones, left, U.S. President Barack Obama and Christian activist Steve Klein, right, during a protest in Colombo, Sri Lanka. Hundreds of Muslims in Sri Lanka's capital protested against an anti-Islam film produced in the United States, burning effigies of President Barack Obama.

AP Photo/ Chamila Karunarathne

Yemeni clerics attend a press conference in Sanaa, Yemen. The group condemned an anti-Islam film and the presence of U.S. Marines in Yemen and airstrikes carried out by U.S aircraft in Yemen. An elite Marine rapid response team has arrived in Yemen's capital in the wake of violent protests at the U.S. Embassy over a film critical of Islam.

AP Photo/ Hani Mohammed

Muslim students burn an effigy of U.S. President Barack Obama during a protest near the American Center in Kolkata. The students were protesting against an anti-Islam film called "Innocence of Muslims" that ridicules Islam's Prophet Muhammad.

AP Photo

Masked Palestinians throw stones towards Israeli security forces, during clashes erupted after demonstration against an anti-Islam film called "Innocence of Muslims" that ridicules Islam's Prophet Muhammad, in Shuafat refugee camp, Jerusalem.

AP Photo/ Bernat Armangue

Kashmiri medical students protest against an anti-Islam film called "Innocence of Muslims" that ridicules Islam's Prophet Muhammad in Srinagar.

AP Photo/Mukhtar Khan

A Muslim protestor, on ground, tries to block blows as police baton charge during a protest in front of the U.S. embassy in Chennai. The protest was held against an anti-Islam film called Innocence of Muslims that ridicules Islam's Prophet Muhammad.

AP Photo/ Arun Sankar.K

Pakistani protesters burn an effigy of U.S. President Barack Obama during a demonstration that is part of widespread anger across the Muslim world about a film ridiculing Islam's Prophet Muhammad, near the US consulate in Peshawar, Pakistan.

AP Photo/ Mohammad Sajjad

Pakistani protesters burn a representation of a U.S. flag during a demonstration that is part of widespread anger across the Muslim world about a film ridiculing Islam's Prophet Muhammad, near the US consulate in Peshawar, Pakistan.

AP Photo/ Mohammad Sajjad

Angry protesters strike a poster showing a portrait of U.S. President Barack Obama during a demonstration as part of widespread anger across the Muslim world about a film ridiculing Islam's Prophet Muhammad, near the U.S. consulate in Peshawar, Pakistan. Hundreds of angry protesters broke through a barricade outside the U.S. Consulate in Peshawar, sparking clashes with police that left several wounded on both sides.

AP Photo/ Mohammad Sajjad

A Kashmiri Muslim family watches a protest against the U.S. in Srinagar, as part of widespread anger across the Muslim world about a film ridiculing Islam's Prophet Muhammad.

AP Photo/ Dar Yasin

Kashmiri Muslim protesters hurl objects at police during a protest in Srinagar, as part of widespread anger across the Muslim world about a film ridiculing Islam's Prophet Muhammad.

AP Photo/ Dar Yasin

Paramilitary soldiers stand near a water tanker vandalised by protesters in Srinagar, as part of widespread anger across the Muslim world about a film ridiculing Islam's Prophet Muhammad.

AP Photo/ Dar Yasin

Kashmiri Muslims shout slogans against the U.S. during a protest in Srinagar. The protest was held against an anti-Islam film called "Innocence of Muslims" that ridicules Islam's Prophet Muhammad. Banner reads "Muslims can sacrifice their precious lives for Prophet Muhammad."

AP Photo/ Mukhtar Khan

Firefighters work to extinguish flames on a government vehicle after it was set on fire by Kashmiri protesters in Srinagar, as part of widespread anger across the Muslim world about a film ridiculing Islam's Prophet Muhammad.

AP Photo/ Dar Yasin

Brothers of an Afghan mini-bus driver who was killed in a suicide bombing cry at the scene in Kabul, Afghanistan. A female suicide bomber killed 12 people in Kabul in the deadliest single attack claimed to avenge a US film that has sparked a week of deadly protests across the Muslim world.

AP Photo/ Ahmad Jamshid

Kashmiri Muslim protesters burn an effigy representing the United States as they shout slogans during a protest in Srinagar. The protest was held against an anti-Islam film called "Innocence of Muslims" that ridicules Islam's Prophet Muhammad.

AP Photo/ Mukhtar Khan

Kashmiri Muslims wave as a bus carrying Hajj pilgrims, unseen, leaves for the annual Hajj pilgrimage to the holy city of Mecca, in Srinagar. The first batch of 279 Kashmiri Muslims left for the annual trip to Mecca in Saudi Arabia, Islam’s holiest place, to participate in the Hajj.

AP Photo/Mukhtar Khan

A Pakistani protester holds stone as others hang a flag at the entry of the gate of the U.S. consulate during a demonstration in Karachi, Pakistan.

AP Photo/ Fareed Khan

A Pakistani protester spray paints on the wall of the U.S. consulate during a demonstration in Karachi, Pakistan.

AP Photo/ Fareed Khan

Thousands of supporters of a Pakistani religious group Jammat-Ud-Dawa Tehreek-e-Insaf or Movement for Justice take part in a demonstration in Lahore, Pakistan as part of widespread anger across the Muslim world about a film ridiculing Islam's Prophet Muhammad.

AP Photo/ K.M. Chaudary

Thousands of supporters of a Pakistani religious group Jammat-Ud-Dawa Tehreek-e-Insaf or Movement for Justice raise hands during a demonstration in Lahore, Pakistan , as part of widespread anger across the Muslim world about a film ridiculing Islam's Prophet Muhammad.

AP Photo/ K.M. Chaudary

Pakistani protesters hurl back tear gas fired by police, to stop them from walking toward the U.S. consulate during a demonstration in Karachi, Pakistan. Hundreds of Pakistanis protesting an anti-Islam video produced in the United States clashed with police as they tried to march toward the U.S. Consulate in the southern city of Karachi, while thousands of others held peaceful demonstrations in other parts of the country.

AP Photo/ Fareed Khan

Thousands of supporters of the Pakistani religious group Jammat-Ud-Dawa Tehreek-e-Insaf or Movement for Justice take part in a demonstration in Lahore, Pakistan against the Anti-Islam film that has outraged the Muslim world.

AP Photo/K.M. Chaudary

Afghans burn U.S. and Israeli flags in Kabul, Afghanistan during a protest against the Anti-Islam film which has sparked violent reaction all over the Muslim world.

AP Photo/Ahmad Jamshid

Kashmiri Muslim students shout slogans against the U.S. during a protest in Srinagar, as part of widespread anger across the Muslim world about a film ridiculing Islam's Prophet Muhammad.

AP Photo/ Dar Yasin

Palestinian Hamas supporters burn a U.S. flag during a protest in Gaza City as part of widespread anger across the Muslim world about a film ridiculing Islam's Prophet Muhammad.

AP Photo/ Hatem Moussa

A Kashmiri Muslim with his face covered burns a mock American flag as others shout slogans during a protest in Srinagar. The protest was held against an anti-Islam film called Innocence of Muslims that ridicules Islam's Prophet Muhammad.

AP Photo/Dar Yasin

Protesters hold black flags and a placard showing an image of U.S. President Barack Obama during a protest against the anti-Islam film which depicts the Prophet Muhammad as a fraud, a womanizer and a madman in Chennai.

AP Photo/Arun Shanker K.

Protestors climb the wall of the U.S. Consulate during a protest against an Anti-Islam film in Chennai.

AP Photo/Arun Shanker K.

Bangladeshi Muslims scuffle with the police during a protest against the anti-Islam film which depicts the Prophet Muhammad as a fraud, a womanizer and a madman, in Dhaka, Bangladesh.

AP/PTI

Activists of Tamil Nadu Muslim Munnetra Kazhagam clash with the police during protest against an anti-Islam film, outside of the U.S. Consulate in Chennai.

PTI Photo/R Senthil Kumar

Muslims shout anti-US slogans during a demonstration against an anti-Islamic film in Amritsar.

PTI Photo/Deepak Sharma

Iranian parliament speaker Ali Larijani, center, attends a protest, while a worshipper holds up a poster of US President Barack Obama, as part of widespread anger across the Muslim world about a film ridiculing Islam's Prophet Muhammad.

AP Photo/ Vahid Salemi

Kashmiri Muslims shout slogans during a protest against an anti-Islam film called "Innocence of Muslims" that ridicules Islam's Prophet Muhammad, in Srinagar.

AP Photo/ Mukhtar Khan

Kashmiri Muslim protesters throw stones at policemen during a protest in Srinagar. The protest was held against an anti-Islam film called "Innocence of Muslims" that ridicules Islam's Prophet Muhammad.

AP Photo/ Mukhtar Khan

Indonesian Muslims shout slogans as they hold a banner reads "Innocence of Muslims is the result of secular democracy" during a protest against the anti-Islam film that has sparked anger among followers, outside the U.S. Embassy in Jakarta, Indonesia.

AP Photo/ Achmad Ibrahim

Muslims burn a representation of an American flag during a protest in Hyderabad. The protest was held against an obscure movie called "Innocence of Muslims" that mocked Islam's Prophet Muhammad.

AP Photo/ Mahesh Kumar A.

Lebanese Muslim protesters burn the American and Israeli flags during a protest about a film ridiculing Islam's Prophet Muhammad, in the southern port city of Sidon, Lebanon.

AP Photo/ Mohammed Zaatari

Yemeni protesters climb the gate of the U.S. Embassy during a protest about a film ridiculing Islam's Prophet Muhammad, in Sanaa, Yemen. Dozens of protesters gather in front of the US Embassy in Sanaa to protest against the American film The Innocence of Muslims deemed blasphemous and Islamophobic.

AP Photo/Hani Mohammed

A vehicle burns during clashes outside the U.S. embassy in Cairo, Egypt as part of the widespread anger across the Muslim world about a film ridiculing Islam's Prophet Muhammad.

AP Photo/Hussein Talal