If you've been concerned about the prosecution of Geert Wilders in the Netherlands for "inciting hatred", then you might make a note that the verdict will be announced on 4 November 2010.
I don't support Wilders' views about Islam or immigration or the Koran (I certainly don't think that there is any basis for Western governments to be banning the Muslim holy book). However, I do defend his freedom of speech and particularly his freedom of speech on matters of social and political concern. In particular, I see nothing in the movie he made, Fitna, that merits either its prohibition or the prosecution of the movie-makers. The comparison of the Koran to Mein Kampf is over the top, but it was legitimate of him to make the point that the holy book can be, and frequently has been, read as inciting violence. There should be protection of people who want to make such points in a robust way.
For myself, I don't think that Mein Kampf or the Koran should be banned anywhere. There seems to be some confusion - or perhaps it's just in my mind - as to whether Wilders really wants the Koran banned or whether he was trying to make some other point in a colourful way. Whatever the truth may be, people are entitled to say illiberal things while having their freedom to do protected by a liberal society. Even hypocrisy does not disentitle you to freedom of speech.
For the sake of Dutch society and Western societies in general, I hope that Wilders is acquitted of all charges. About the last thing we need at the moment is the precedent of what is normally considered one of the most liberal countries in the world severely curtailing free speech, with criminal penalties attached.