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Recent studies reveal that the majority of Internet websites and religious satellite channels focus on theology, but fail to address vital issues in Muslims’ lives.
The article deals with Bahā’ism in Egypt and the attempts by the followers of this faith to obtain official recognition, particularly in light of a recent court ruling holding that the Ministry of Interior ministry should grant them identity cards in which their religion is registered.
The review deals with the issue of the Bahā’ī faith in Egypt in the light of a recent court ruling allowing their religion to be included in official documents like identity cards, passports or birth certificates, amidst an outcry from the Azhar and several intellectuals.
The article deals with the ideologies of a group of Muslims who call themselves "the Qur’ānites" who believe only in the Qur’ān and deny the sunna [the Prophet Muhammad’s tradition] altogether.
The court ruling previously pronounced by a lower administrative court giving Bahā’īs the rights to state their religion in official documents is overturned by the Supreme Administrative Court.
The author comments on the latest terrorist attack on the Egyptian resort of Dahab, pointing out that such attack will not stop the course of reform and development in Egypt.
The article focuses on young Egyptian Muslim televangelist ‘Amr Khālid, the position he enjoys among young Egyptians, particularly women, and his new ways of leading a decent life and career while avoiding getting entangled in sin, a style which appeals to his large Muslim audience.
The Egyptian government is appealing a court ruling in favor of recognizing the Bahā’ī faith. Islamic clerics deem confessors of this religion apostates. Suspicious over Bahā’īs being agents of Zionist interests in Egypt are raised.
The majority of Muslims believe in the second coming of Jesus Christ at the end of time. A number of Muslim scholars refute this belief, arguing that there is no definitive evidence in the Qur’ān for the second advent of Christ.
Preaching on public transport has become a phenomenon in the past few years. “It is very common in microbuses to find people giving cassette tapes with religious content to the driver to play throughout the journey.” Walīd Ahmad, a university student, says.


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