He was called an ISIS operative because of a notebook in his desk

Last month, Mohamed Nizamdeen was accused of making a document in connection with a terror attack. It was alleged he was an ISIS operative and he was put in supermax prison for four weeks Yet the only evidence against him was a notebook with a list of names. After the handwriting in the notebook was proven to not be his, the charges against him were dropped Yet the police are refusing to apologize for his treatment, with the Assistant Commissioners of both the AFP and the NSW police force instead asserting it is an ongoing investigation. That’s not a good enough explanation for his lawyer, Moustafa Kheir, who took to Twitter to lambast the police over the hasty decisions. “Police did not have to charge Nizamdeen. They have special powers to investigate terrorism suspects without charge for 2 weeks,” he said on Twitter. “This is ample time for an expert to confirm Nizamdeen’s innocence. Instead, they charged him, permanently linking his name to terrorism.”