You may perhaps recollect how Amnesty International was displeased with Israel, some two weeks back, for arresting Ameer Makhoul. Israel was harassing him for his activities as the boss of an NGO, and AI was threatening to describe him as a prisoner of conscience, no less. They also called upon Israel, in the unlikely case it had evidence against him, to bring him to trial in accordance with international fair trial standards. (For the full text of their position, see here).
The Israeli police has completed its investigation, the prosecution has written up an indictment and presented it to court, and it turns out he's being accused of rather serious crimes. Here's a summary of them.
Of course, we don't know if he's guilty. That's what trials are for. Nor do we know if he's innocent, even though AI made up its mind long ago, apparently, otherwise their communique of May 13th would be malicious and unprofessional.
I am sending this to my old acquaintance Neil Durkin, who works in the press department of AI; perhaps he'll be able to clarify matters for us.