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The brother of the Iraqi journalist who threw his shoes at US President George W Bush has said that the reporter has been beaten in custody.Muntadar al-Zaidi has suffered a broken hand, broken ribs and internal bleeding, as well as an eye injury, his older brother, Dargham, told the BBC.\n\nMr Zaidi threw his shoes at Mr Bush at a news conference, calling him \"a dog\".\n\nThe BBC tried to contact Iraq\'s top security official but he was notavailablefor comment.Meanwhile, offers to buy the shoes are being made around the Arab world, reports say.\n\nMass rallies in support of Mr Zaidi have also been held across Iraq, calling for his release.\n\nDargham al-Zaidi told the BBC\'s Caroline Wyatt in Baghdad he believed his brother had now been taken to a US military hospital in the Iraqi capital.\n\nHero figure\n\nMr Zaidi told our correspondent that despite offers from many lawyers his brother has not been given access to any since being arrested by forces under the command of Mowaffaq al-Rubaie, Iraq\'s national security adviser.\n\nThe Iraqi authorities have saidthe 28-year-old will be prosecuted under Iraqi law, although it is not yet clear what the charges might be.\n\nIraqi lawyers have speculated that he could face charges of insulting a foreign leader and the Iraqi Prime Minister, Nouri al Maliki, who was standing next to President Bush during the incident. The offence carries a maximum penalty of two years in jail.\n\nOur correspondent says that the previously little-known journalist from the private Cairo-based al-Baghdadia TV has become a hero to many, not just in Iraq but across the Arab world, for what many saw as a fitting send-off for a deeply unpopular US president.\n\nAs he flung the shoes, Mr Zaidi shouted: \"This is a goodbye kiss from the Iraqi people, dog.\"\n\nDargham al-Zaidi told the BBC that his brother deliberately bought Iraqi-made shoes, which were dark brown with laces. They were bought from a shop on al-Khyam street, a well-known shopping street in central Baghdad.\n\nHowever, not everyone in Iraq has been supportive of the journalist\'s action.\n\nIn Baghdad, the head of the Iraqi Union of Journalists described Mr Zaidi\'s action as \"strange and unprofessional\", but urged Mr Maliki to show compassion.\n\n\"Even if he has made a mistake, the government and the judiciary are broad-minded and we hope they consider his release because he has a family and he is still young,\" Mouyyad al-Lami told the Associated Press news agency.\n\n\"We hope this case ends before going to court.\"\n\nAbducted by insurgents\n\nThe shoes themselves are said to have attracted bids from around the Arab world.\n\nAccording to unconfirmed newspaper reports, the former coach of the Iraqi national football team, Adnan Hamad, has offered $100,000 (£65,000) for the shoes, while a Saudi citizen has apparently offered $10m (£6.5m).\n\nThe daughter of Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi, Aicha, said her charity would honour the reporter with a medal of courage, saying his action was a \"victory for human rights\".\n\nThe charity called on the media to support Mr Zaidi and put pressure on the Iraqi government to free him.\n\nMr Zaidi, who lives in Baghdad, has worked for al-Baghdadia for three years.\n\nMuzhir al-Khafaji, programming director for the channel, described Mr Zaidi as a \"proud Arab and an open-minded man\".\n\nHe said that Mr Zaidi was a graduate of communications from Baghdad University.\n\n\"He has no ties with the former regime. His family was arrested under Saddam\'s regime,\" he said.\n\nMr Zaidi has previously been abducted by insurgents and held twice for questioning by US forces in Iraq.\n\nIn November 2007 he was kidnapped by a gang on his way to work in central Baghdad and released three days later without a ransom.\n\nHe said at the time that the kidnappers had beaten him until he lost consciousness, and used his necktie to blindfold him.\n\nMr Zaidi never learned the identity of his kidnappers, who questioned him about his work before letting him go.

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