Israeli police interrogate freed prisoner Maher Younis, his brother
The Israeli occupation police summon freed prisoner Maher Younis, freed three days ago, and his brother for allegedly encouraging "terrorist acts".
The Israeli occupation police summoned on Saturday freed Palestinian prisoner Maher Younis and his brother from the village of Ar'ara in the '48 occupied territories, to the "Iron" police station to investigate allegations of "incitement to terrorism," according to the occupation.
A statement by the occupation police claimed that Younis and his brother were summoned for investigation for allegedly violating the "terrorism law" and encouraging "terrorist acts".
The occupation police claimed that the investigation was based on "materials in their possession," adding that they will send the materials to be examined by the Public Prosecution and collect evidence from them.
The occupation police released the two on restrictive conditions after interrogating them.
After spending 40 years in Israeli occupation prisons, Younis finally snatched his freedom on Thursday.
Israeli occupation authorities subjected Younis and his family to pressure, warning them against any celebrations on the occasion of his liberation.
It is noteworthy that Younis was arrested on January 18, 1983, for resisting the occupation and for his affiliation with the Fatah movement, shortly after his cousin Karim Younis was arrested, in addition to their companion Sami Younis, who was released in a prisoner exchange deal in 2011.
While in prison, Maher Younis was subjected to harsh conditions, and the occupation sentenced him to death, and after a month of his sentencing, it was changed to life imprisonment.
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