The Nepalese religion and its impact on the lives of the people of Nepal

A Nepalesian Muslim sect has found its way into mainstream Islam, and its followers have also found their way into the Muslim world.

The Nepali Islamic movement, or Nahdlatul Ulama, has been the subject of several controversies and legal challenges, including one in 2008 in which it was banned by a court.

The new group’s founder, Abul Ghazal Khan, is the head of the new Muslim group called Jamaat-e-Islami (JI).

The JI is not officially part of any Muslim organisation and Khan has made no public statements on the new group.

However, he has been described by several news outlets as the new face of the Nepalesi Muslim community.

The group is now calling itself the Nahdltul Ulma (Religious Movement) and claims it is a “national movement”.

Its members, who speak Nepali, are mainly members of the Awami League of Nepal, a coalition of Nepaleses who are Muslim but also belong to other religions.

The Nahdlatul Ulmos also have links to other organisations including Jamaat ul-Islam (JUI), a group that has been banned in Pakistan and banned in Bangladesh.

The JUI was also banned in 2008.

Jamaat, the Jamaatul Ahrar, and the Jama’at ul Mujahedin (JIM) have been banned by the United Nations.

The groups’ claims have been criticised as a pretext for a crackdown on Islam in the country.

The two organisations were banned in 2011 in Bangladesh for allegedly supporting the Nepali government’s crackdown on the Muslim group.

The Bangladeshi government says the groups were “terrorists”.

Khan said the new organisation is not affiliated with any organisation.

He said the movement is “a small, grassroots organisation”, and said he had no affiliation with any government or government institution.

The Jamaat said the Nahlatol Ulmas has been “a peaceful movement”.

However, it said in a statement it was concerned about “any attempts to divide the Muslim community” and to “reinforce the extremist narrative”.

The Nahlats are also a powerful and influential political force in the Nepalee region.

They have claimed responsibility for several attacks, including in the capital Kathmandu in 2007.

The movement has also accused Jamaat of “inciting violence”.

Jamaat had also claimed responsibility in 2010 for a series of attacks against Nepalesians in Kathmandus capital, Pokhara.

The Jamatul Islami Bangladesh (JIU) is a political party that is banned in Nepal.

The party is the largest Muslim party in Nepal, with about 15 per cent of the country’s population.

The government said in its 2011 election manifesto that the JIU would be “neutral in any internal and external debate”.

The Jamaratul Islam has been active in Nepal since the early 1990s.

Its leader, Naseem Hashim, has said that it is the only genuine Muslim political party in the nation.

Hashim is also the chief of the Jamait-e Islami.

The New Vision Movement is another political party with ties to Jamaat.

It has been a thorn in the side of the JUI and other Jamaat groups, and is now banned in both Bangladesh and Pakistan.

The NMB is a movement of Nepali Nepali Muslims that has become increasingly active since the collapse of the Communist regime in the 1990s and early 2000s.

It is the oldest Muslim political organisation in the world, with members living in a number of countries including Bangladesh, Nepal and India.

The country has a large Muslim population, including some in neighbouring countries.

The recent violence in Nepal and the attacks in Bangladesh have fuelled fears among some Nepali Muslim leaders that the country is on the cusp of a resurgence of extremist Islam.

JI founder Abul Khan told the BBC the movement was a “social movement”.

“It is not part of the Muslim organisations.

But it is part of our movement and our culture,” he said.

“It comes from the people, from our religion, from the land.”

The JUI and Jamaat were both banned in 2016 by a Pakistani court.

It had also been banned for its support of a 2009 crackdown on Jamaat in Bangladesh, which led to the death of more than a dozen people.

Jamaati has also been criticised for being linked to a 2013 anti-government uprising in Bangladesh that killed more than 1,200 people, many of them civilians.

In recent years, Jamaat has increasingly become a vocal voice in the national debate on Islamist militancy and has accused Pakistan of backing militant groups.

“We have a problem.

We have a huge problem, and we are going to fight it,” Khan said.

The latest incident comes as India is on high alert after the deadly attack on an army post in Uri in which the army claimed the attackers