NEW YORK - The man behind the anti-Islamic video that inflamed the Muslim world has been arrested for breaking terms of his probation, authorities in California said.Nakoula Basseley Nakoula, 55, was convicted in 2010 for cheque fraud and sentenced to 21 months in prison, according to media reports.Under the terms of his probation he was not allowed to use computers or the internet for five years without approval from his probation officer. Nakoula was arrested after US probation officials determined he broke the terms of his supervised release, said the US Attorney’s spokesman in Los Angeles, Thomas Mrozek.A US District Court hearing scheduled for Nakoula was closed to the media and the public. Nakoula, a Christian originally from Egypt, went into hiding after he was identified as the man behind the trailer.The full story about Nakoula and the video still is not known.The movie was made last year by a man who called himself Sam Bacile. After the violence erupted, a man who identified himself as Bacile called media outlets, took credit for the film and said it was meant to portray the ‘truth’ about Prophet Muhammad (Peace be upon him) and Islam.The next day, the Associated Press, the American news agency, determined there was no Bacile and linked the identity to Nakoula, a former petrol station owner with a drug conviction and a history of using aliases. Federal authorities later confirmed there was no Bacile and that Nakoula was behind the movie. Before going into hiding, Nakoula acknowledged to the AP that he was involved with the film, but said he worked only on logistics and management.A film permit listed Media for Christ, a Los Angeles-area charity run by other Egyptian Christians, as the production company. Most of the film was made at the charity’s headquarters.Steve Klein, an insurance agent in Hemet and outspoken Muslim critic, has said he was a consultant and promoter for the film.The trailer still can be found on YouTube. The Obama administration asked Google, YouTube’s parent, to take down the video but the company has refused, saying it did not violate its content standards.Monitoring Desk adds: The mystery surrounding the man behind anti-Islamic video that sparked violence in the Middle East deepened when he appeared in court and identified himself by yet another name.Arrested on Thursday in Los Angeles after authorities said he violated his probation from a 2010 check fraud conviction, Nakoula Basseley Nakoula told a judge his real name was Mark Basseley Youssef. He said he had been using that name since 2002, even though he went by Nakoula in his fraud case.