The family of a Scottish Sikh detained in India have said they are worried his case could drag on for years.
Jagtar Singh Johal, from Dumbarton, was arrested in Punjab on 4 November, just over a fortnight after his wedding.
Indian authorities said he was being investigated under seven counts of aiding and abetting of murder.
The 30-year-old denies the claims and his family said no charges had been brought despite him being held for 90 days.
His brother Gurpreet said Jagtar was a peaceful activist who had contributed to a website remembering the 1984 massacre at the Golden Temple at Amritsar but was not a militant.
He said the Indian authorities had not produced evidence to back up its claims against him.
The Indian High Commission said each of the cases against Mr Johal was proceeding "strictly as per due process of Indian law, as in any mature democratic set-up".
Jagtar was married on 18 October with his father and brothers, who had travelled from Scotland, present.
His brother said he had been due to travel back to Dumbarton on 1 November with the rest of his family but decided to stay with his new wife, who needed to apply for a visa to enter the UK.
Jagtar was arrested on 4 November while out shopping.
Since then the investigation into him has widened and he is being held in a high security jail.
He alleged he was tortured in jail but this has been denied by the authorities.
His case was taken over by the National Investigation Agency, which examines counter-terrorism, on 19 December.
Gurpreet, also from Dumbarton, said: "My concern is that he is not going to have a fair trial because the Indian government have made it into a media trial.
"My biggest concern right now is that this could take, if not months, it could take years."
His brother said when Jagtar was arrested he thought he had been abducted because no-one knew where he was.
Gurpreet, who is a lawyer, flew out to Punjab but he said the messages coming from the authorities were confused and nobody has ever explained what is going on.
Sikhs across the UK have campaigned for Jagtar's release
His family say he is only a peaceful activist who went on marches for Sikh causes but he also contributed to a website that honours individuals who are described as militants by the Indian government .
Gurpreet said his brother had done some research and translated documents for a website called NeverForget84.com, which remembers the raid on the Golden Temple at Amritsar, Sikhism's holiest shrine.
In 1984 Indian troops stormed the temple, which was held by Sikh separatists.
According to the Indian government, about 400 people were killed, including 87 soldiers.
But Sikh groups dispute this figure, saying thousands died, including a large number of pilgrims who were there for an important Sikh festival.
Gurpreet said: "It is not a crime to have that information on a website."
"There is not a crime in doing that. I've read documents. I've read articles. Does that mean everyone of us are criminals?"
British ministers have raised the case with Indian officials.
The Indian High Commission in London said: "Each time Mr Johal is remanded into custody for investigation, he has been produced before a court and has undergone mandatory medical examinations to assess his health.
"British High Commission in India and his lawyers have had due access on multiple-occasions to Mr Johal and there is no ground for any claim of torture."
Jagtar's father Jasbir said the news of his son's arrest was "really shocking".
He said his Jagtar had never been linked to Sikh militants and the Indian authorities had produced no evidence.
Jasbir said his son had never been in any trouble.
"He's quite happy doing his internet marketing," he said.
His brother said Jagtar was an Arsenal football fan who had worked as a chef in the family takeaway business until moving into his current job.
According to his father, Jagtar was not a member of any militant group.
"He doesn't go out to meet any kind of organisation at all," he said.
"He'd go to temple and just come back home. We've never had anything like that."
"We don't know what is happening. They don't tell us anything at all."