Perhaps. I am not entirely convinced though, since the beliefs and attitudes of many muslims relate to religious beliefs, not political.
Like I said, when the Universal Declaration of Human Rights was made, the first consideration was the wellfare of human beings.
In contrast, the Cairo Declaration of Human Rights in Islam (a response to criticism against Islam for violating human rights) is first and foremost concerned with protecting Islam, not the freedoms and rights of muslims.
But the bottom line is this: I talked to a muslim after some caricature drawings of Mohammed had been published in a Norwegian newspaper. He told me that he hoped the people responsible (meaning everyone assiciated with the newspaper) got what they deserved. I asked him what that would be, and he did not even hesitate for a split second before telling me that they should be killed, and that it was a muslim's duty to kill them. He was really agitated. Over a drawing... And this guy was a regular arabic immigrant. He didn't see himself as an extrimist, and told me his views were not particular to any sub group of Islam, but islamic law.
Blasphemy (which this drawing was according to muslims) is a crime punishable by death.
No matter how you spin it, intolerance and attitudes of this kind is volatile and dangerous to humanity as a species.
If a caricature is enough reason, according to a religious law, to justifiably kill someone, there is something seriously wrong with that law, in my opinion.