(Ahlul Bayt News Agency) - Lebanese Foreign Minister Adnan Mansour, currently heading the Arab Foreign Ministers Council, demanded Arab League Secretary General Nabil Arabi to hold an urgent meeting in the AL Headquarter in Cairo to discuss the US produced anti-Islam film.
In a phone call with Arabi, Mansour considered that the film, which offended Prophet Mohammad, was "a blatant aggression against the noble prophet and the ideology, faith, feelings, and spirituality of over a billion and a half Muslim in the world."
Furthermore, Mansour said that "this persistent agression since years, and which intensified lately, on the Islamic religion and its noble prophet (PBUH), is taking a dangerous path that must be confronted with firm decisions against everything that targets religions, and the Islamic religion in specific, as it is being exposed to a centralized, deliberate, programmed and ugly campaign."
Consequently, the Lebanese foreign minister stated that "Arabi will start his calls to the Arab ministers in the coming hours to hold an urgent meeting as soon as possible."
Angry Public reactions in the Islamic world continue against the United States which considered that the film "Innocence of Muslims" comes in the context of freedom of speech, rejecting by that to punish or prosecute it's director.
Massive rallies have been taking place since the movie was broadcast on the internet last week.
On Sunday, a protest took place in the Lebanese southern city of Nabatieh at 4:00 pm, and similar actions will take place throughout this week in various lebanese towns, as Hezbollah Secretary General Sayyed Hassan Nasrallah announced.
The protesters held banners condemning the United States and Israel and denouncing attempts to stir religious conflicts between Muslims and Christians.
In Pakistan, a protester was shot dead Monday as rallies against the film intensified, with thousands taking to the streets, burning US flags and an effigy of American President Barack Obama.
Hundreds demonstrated in the northwestern town of Warai, in Upper Dir district, where one protester was killed in an exchange of gunfire with police.
Thousands of university students, teachers and employees marched in Peshawar, chanting anti-US slogans and demanding a ban on the "Innocence of Muslims" movie.
In parallel, the United States said Monday it would close its embassy in Bangkok in response to a planned protest over an anti-Islam film on Tuesday.
The consulate, on a main road in the business district at the heart of the Thai capital, will close at noon Tuesday and "non-essential personnel will be sent home", according to a statement posted on the embassy website.
Hundreds of Yemeni students also demonstrated on Monday calling for the expulsion of the US ambassador and condemning the deployment of US Marines to protect his embassy.
"Leave slave of the devil, leave ambassador of the Americans," chanted the protesters at Sanaa University.
"You coward American, the Prophet of God cannot be insulted." "Express your anger and resentment by boycotting American products," a banner read in the protest.
In Afghanistan, hundreds took to the streets of the capital on Monday, hurling stones at a US base and shouting "Death to America".
According to AFP, between 40 to 50 policemen were "very slightly wounded" by stone throwers and members of the crowd waving sticks.
Indonesia also witnessed protests against the offensive film, and protesters hurled petrol bombs and clashed with Indonesian police outside the US Embassy in Jakarta.
"America, America go to hell!" demonstrators yelled, some carrying placards reading "death to America" or "behead those who insult Islam".