Rami with French thinker Roger Garaudy

Reporting by Yahya Zakariya, IOL Sweden correspondent

STOCKHOLM, September 11 (IslamOnline & News Agencies) – The founder of Radio Islam in Stockholm, Ahmad Rami, also a Moroccan dissident, said that the Zionist lobby in the west took advantage of the September 11 attacks to quell any opposition to its racist policies.

Speaking to IslamOnline right after the Swedish police barged into the site on Monday, September 9, and confiscated computers and CDs Rami said that the war which the Swedish authorities declared on his site is because he is against Zionism in the west and uses logic to explain his point of view.

This, Rami said, has made many western thinkers support his battle against Zionism.

Rami said that the site presented several studies and researches on the truth behind Zionism and that has angered the Jews, especially since many of these researches were presented in English, French, Swedish, Spanish, Danish, Russian and other European languages.

Swedish newspaper Aftonbladet reported on Monday, September 9 that the Swedish police forcefully entered the office of Radio Islam and confiscated three computers and CDs.

Swedish authorities denied any relationship between the incident and what has been published in the newspapers regarding campaigns targeting Muslims, adding that the entering of Radio Islam is related to a Swedish law which stipulates that it is not allowed to target any religious minority, including Judaism.

They added that if any Muslim or group of Muslims were targeted, the aggressors would also be penalized for it.

Radio Islam has on their website hundreds of studies on Zionism and the holocaust and how the Jews gained control of the politics, economy and media of the world.

Rami, along with Moroccan General Ofakir, tried to carry out a failed coup against the late Moroccan king Hassan II. He came to Sweden in the 1970s and has since written several books in Swedish on the Holocaust and the Zionist movement.

Meanwhile on Wednesday, September 11, German police raided a mosque in the northern city of Hamburg to search for a terrorist suspect believed to be planning an attack, as the world marked the first anniversary of the September 11 events.

The police did not identify the man or give details of the planned attack, but were to hold a press conference later in the day, Agence France-Presse (AFP) reported.

One Year After September 11