Opposing the bail plea, a law officer of the government told the court that police had “solid evidence” against Ishaq.
Ishaq, who is also vice-president of the Ahl-e-Sunnat Wal Jamaat that is considered a front for the LeJ, was released in July 2011 after spending 14 years in prison over 44 counts of murder and terrorism.
He was set free when the charges could not be proved, partly because all the witnesses against him had been intimidated or killed in mysterious circumstances.
After his release, there was a sharp increase in attacks on Shias across the country, especially in Quetta.
The LeJ claimed responsibility for sectarian attacks in Quetta that killed nearly 200 people, mostly Shias, last year.
The sectarian killings have continued this year as well.
In a recent assault, 24 Shias, including women and children, were killed in Balochistan.
The Shia community are organising protests across the country.
The protests entered their second day today as the sect refused to bury their dead till the government arrests their killers.
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