Protesters shout slogans condemning the abrupt termination of 25 imams, and challenged mufti Mohd Asri Zainul Abidin to state the real reason.
Currently in Europe as part of a drive to woo the West, Mohammed bin Salman has recognised his country's association with Wahhabism is a problem and moved to impose a more open form of Islam.
Dr Farouk Musa says the worst is yet to come in what he descibes as the Wahhabi onslaught, despite calls for openness coming from the Saudi elites.
Asia Times report also says Prime Minister Najib Razak is using his relationship with the Saudi Arabian royalty to boost his political standing among voters and hardline groups.
There's a lot of Wahhabi influence in educational institutions there, says Razak Baginda.
King Salman issues decree for establishment of an authority to eliminate fake and extremist texts and any texts that contradict the teachings of Islam and justify the committing of crimes, murders and terrorist acts.
The former prime minister says anti-terror alliance must be with countries that are not involved in any war.
Zachary Abuza says there is nothing moderate about the Saudis whose restrictive version of Islam is now a threat to Muslims in the region.
Flushed with Saudi petro-dollars, the Muslim World League has been closely linked to many of Wahhabism's more militant offshoots including the Taliban, Al-Qaeda and IS.
The OCAM national crisis centre said the austere Sunni doctrine of Wahhabism preached in an increasing number of Belgian mosques was getting financial support from Saudi Arabia and the Gulf states.
Islamisation was never an issue until recently, says former Abim president.
Sarjana AS berpendapat amalan demokrasi di Malaysia sudah mundur