HATE-filled messages on a prominent Muslim website claim the alleged plot to attack Australian soldiers would have been justified.
"This is the hate the western world has on us. They want to lock us up with no freedom," Mohammed said on the Aussie Muslims website.
"Why is it called terrorist attack when the Aussie troops have been raping, killing innocent Muslims for years? We are intitle (sic) to defend ourselfs (sic).
"In this country we can't trust nobody. The Australian Government is corrupted."
One posting this week suggested having Australian soldiers as the claimed targets of the alleged Melbourne terrorist cell was appropriate.
"More than a million innocent civilians have died as an outcome of the war on terror that our soldiers are involved in," Australian Muslim Tazza said.
The site carries a photograph of Australian soldiers in uniform with the caption: "Real Australian Terrorists".
It also features a photograph of Prime Minister Kevin Rudd addressing Australian troops overseas with the caption: "Terrorist Mastermind Delivers Sermon to Impressionable Followers".
Another recent posting claimed convicted Melbourne terrorist cell leader and Muslim cleric Abdul Benbrika was wrongly found guilty by Christians.
"Will Australian Jews who committed war crimes in Gaza be charged? Or do terrorism laws only apply to Muslims and dark-skinned people?
"When will Kevin Rudd be charged with organising terror attacks in Afghanistan? These attacks were planned on Australian soil."
The site, which claims to the home of Australian Muslims. has also urged Muslims to email complaints to the Melbourne Magistrates' Court to protest about comments made about those charged refusing to stand in court. It has provided the court's email address to make it easy for them to do so.
Site contributor Abdraheim said: "Kaafirs oppress Muslims everywhere all the while accusing them of criminal activity. Australia is no different."
In other developments yesterday, Federal Attorney-General Robert McClelland will consider new protocols to deal with sensitive leaks to the media after dealing with a "nightmare" situation ahead of the recent counter-terror raids.
But he maintains Australia won't go down the path of Britain's `D notices' system, where media refrains from publishing material that jeopardises national security.
Mr McClelland is keen to put in place a formal system after a "nightmare night" on Monday evening, when The Australian newspaper was going to print on counter-terrorism raids early on Tuesday.
Some authorities have accused the newspaper of recklessly publishing details of the raids hours before they were due to take place in Melbourne. The newspaper denies the claims.
Mr McClelland told ABC Radio a better procedure was necessary because it was unsatisfactory to rely on the goodwill of media organisations.
"I would like to see a protocol developed that can be activated, rather than waiting for the good offices of the relevant organisation," he said.
The issue may be considered in the context of a national security white paper, which Mr McClelland flagged was likely to be released towards the end of the year.
The government has also been fending off criticisms about security at military installations after the intrusion of two journalists at Sydney's Holsworthy army base.
A Daily Telegraph reporter and photographer were arrested on Wednesday after evading security at the military-only barracks - the alleged target of a terrorist attack - and taking photos before eventually being apprehended.
The Daily Telegraph journalist Tim Vollmer on Thursday wrote in the newspaper of his entry into the army base with the photographer, saying the pair was approached by soldiers and asked for their ID almost 30 minutes after they entered.
But Defence said the journalists had only accessed Steele Barracks at Moorebank, which was adjacent to Holsworthy.
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