Lectures about Islam have become a popular subject for Islamic lectures, but they can be hard to find.

That is not surprising, given the current climate.

One of the biggest challenges for Islamic speakers is finding venues and venues for Islamic events.

Here’s a look at what is available in Sydney.

In January, a Muslim man named Mohammed Shafiq was arrested in Sydney after allegedly making anti-Islamic comments at a lecture he was delivering.

Shafiqi was charged with making an indecent assault, while the police said that they were investigating whether he breached any laws.

The charges stem from an incident at a mosque in Melbourne.

In August, an Australian woman named Kiyana Rains was charged by Sydney police with making anti and racist remarks at a conference.

Rains is a Lebanese Muslim, but she was arrested last week after she was seen in a photograph with a man who was allegedly shouting racial slurs.

Rain is the wife of an Australian Muslim man, who is also a lecturer at the Islamic Institute of Victoria.

The Australian Broadcasting Corporation reported that she was also arrested at a Melbourne mosque in December, after being allegedly filmed by police allegedly making racist comments.

A Sydney mosque has banned two speakers from entering the building, and has been ordered by the Islamic Council of Australia to remove them from the premises.

The Muslim Council of NSW said in a statement that they “take these actions against speakers who espouse hate speech and discrimination, as well as those who are perceived to be attempting to divide the community.”

A group of Australian Muslims who are not Muslims but are academics are also trying to get their lectures on Islam off the streets of Sydney.

The group, known as the Australian Muslims on Campus, wants to avoid booking them because they have been warned they will be banned.

The Islamic Council said that the group “is the subject of ongoing harassment and discrimination.”

In a statement, the group said they “do not believe the police can lawfully ban or restrict any of our lectures.”

The group also said that “there is no law that prohibits us from holding lectures, and we hope to continue speaking in Australia.”

Follow Michaela on Twitter: @michaelacrime