The founder of the MQM was found not guilty of inciting terrorism by a UK court.

In a case concerning his controversial words promoting terrorism in Karachi in 2016, a British court acquitted the founder of the Muttahida Qaumi Movement (MQM) on Tuesday.

According to a majority verdict of 10-2 at the Kingston Crown Court, Altaf Hussain did not break the UK’s anti-terrorist legislation on August 22, 2016, when he made separate speeches from London to his party workers in Karachi.

The Met Police said on its website that Altaf Hussain was charged with encouraging terrorism under section 1(2) of the Terrorism Act (TACT) 2006.

The Met Police said on its website that Altaf Hussain was charged with encouraging terrorism under section 1(2) of the Terrorism Act (TACT) 2006.

Hussain “on August 22, 2016, published a speech to crowds gathered in Karachi, Pakistan that was likely to be interpreted by some or all of the members of the public to whom they were published as a direct or indirect encouragement to them to commit, prepare, or instigate acts of terrorism, and at the time he published them, intended them to be so encouraged, or was reckless as to whether they would be so encouraged, and at the time he published them, intended them to be so encouraged, or

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