"He said the commission's decision violates the rights of the some 1,000 members of the Kyrgyz branch of the Ahmadiyya community, an Islamic revivalist movement founded in India in the late 1800s by Mirza Ghulam Ahmad. Some of the Ahmadiyya community's beliefs are considered controversial with mainstream Muslims.
"Yusub Baltabaev, an official with the State Commission on Religious Affairs, told RFE/RL that the Spiritual Administration of Muslims of Kyrgyzstan (SAMK) proposed that the activities of Ahmadiyya in Kyrgyzstan be suspended because of its alleged 'threat to religious security' in the country."
I'm surprised that a group of Muslim religious leaders has that much influence in a post-Soviet Central Asian state, but then Kyrgyzstan is far from my forte. The Ahmadiyya differ from mainstream Islam primarily in not regarding Muhammad as a final prophet, and seeing their founder Mirza Ghulam Ahmad as a new messenger from God for a new age and society. I also dimly recall something about it's being an important movement in African-American Islam a century ago, but I don't have the resources to check on that right now.