Some Muslims living in Finland are dissatisfied with Islamic religious education in schools. Critics say that the teachings are too closely tied to one or another sect.
Finnish public schools are required to offer lessons in 'general Islam' - that is, teachings that all Muslims agree on.
However in Turku, Shiia Muslim parents say that all of the city's teachers are instructing in the Sunni tradition.
The issue is particularly relevant at the Lausteen school in eastern Turku, where almost half of the pupils are from immigrant families, mostly from Iran, Iraq, Somalia and Kosovo.
However headmaster Lauri Tiikasalo says he is not qualified to judge the quality or direction of the Muslim classes at the school, and points out that there is a shortage of teachers of Islam throughout the country.
Source: YLE (English) h/t Tundra Tabloid