Honorable Iranian minister didn't leave out India, an example of secularism, from Islam's ultimate achievement. And, this is what vast majority of Muslims, in India or outside, do believe in i.e. the whole world being ruled under sharia law for the simple reason being that Allah says so in Koran in number of Koranic verses (9:33, 61:09, 48:28) and also the knowledge of many Muslims actively involved in Jihad [violent or stealth(peaceful) jihad like love jihad, immigration and high birth rates].
Minister is also under no delusion - like many non-Muslims deliberately believing in Arab spring of revolts resulting in secularism and democracy - about the true nature of all those protests in Islamic countries.
But, it is nothing wrong for any Muslim to say such things but it is a hate crime against Muslims and an act of Islamophobia to report and discuss such things. (original report)
“The recent events … show that the future of the world, including [that of] the US and Europe, belongs to Islam,” Moslehi said at a conference in the central Iranian city of Karaj on Thursday.
The intelligence minister pointed to the recent popular revolutions in Egypt, Tunisia and Yemen and other anti-government uprisings across the Arab world and argued that all of these movements are of Islamic nature, inspired by the Islamic Revolution in Iran.
Moslehi referred to the West's “confusion” over the wave of the Islamic awakening, saying Western countries try to attribute the movements to “non-Islamic” roots.
The recent visits by US President Barack Obama and Secretary of State Hillary Clinton to different parts of the world, particularly to the Middle Eastern countries, are aimed at “preventing further losses to the US interests in the region,” he added.
Moslehi called on regional heads of states, especially Saudi officials, not to follow the US path, because they themselves will eventually “get entangled with the Islamic awakening.”
In recent months, a wave of revolutions and anti-government uprisings has swept the Arab world.
In January, a revolution in Tunisia ended the 23-year ruling of former President Zine El Abidine Ben Ali.
In February, another revolution led to the ouster of former Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak after three decades of authoritarian rule.
Other revolutions have erupted in Libya, Yemen and Bahrain, while more anti-government upheavals have swept Saudi Arabia, Jordan, Oman and Algeria.
Meanwhile, more Arab countries are expected to witness similar revolts.