Would "moderate" Muslims condemn a known Jihadist or rally around him in support?
This should answer your question:
Up to 5,000 people protested Saturday against the government's decision to expel a Syrian native who fought on the side of Muslim Bosniaks during the 1992-95 war.
Imad al-Husini, known as Abu Hamza, was stripped of his Bosnian citizenship last year after a special commission found that naturalization procedures had been ignored in the cases of some 500 people from countries including Turkey, Egypt, Algeria, Syria, Tunisia, Sudan and Russia.
One of the men being deported has been linked to some most atrocious crimes, yet "moderate" Muslims still support him:
"I carry Bosnia in my heart," says Aiman Abu Abdurrahman, a Jihadist from middle east who was invited by the Bosnian Muslim government in the 1990 to help them kill Christians.
Abdurrahman was given Bosnian Muslim citizenship and was given a local Bosnian Muslim woman to marry with whom she has children.
"Bosnia is a country in which I have experienced the nicest days of my life, my Bosnian [ed: he is referring to his wife, whom he obviously considers his own possession] has enriched my life, my good Bosnians will always be on my side," says Abdurrahman.
Two of the 19 hijackers on 9/11 were veterans of the Bosnian Muslim Jihad. Most gruesome atrocities such as beheadings of Christians, burning down churches with Christians in them and other brutalities have been documented by these Bosnian fighters and the video footage is for sale in many mosques across Bosnia.
Abdurrahman and other Bosnian Muslim Jihad fighters are under pressure by the Western governments who demand that the Bosnian Muslim government deport them to their countries of birth.
Over 5,000 Bosnian Muslim rallied Saturday against the government attempts to deport another of the Bosnian Muslim beloved Jihad fighters, Syrian born Imad al-Husini, known as Abu Hamza.