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Act of calling non-Muslims and Muslims, practice Islam.
Dr. Maḥmūd Ḥamdī Zaqzūq, minister of religious endowments, justified the ministry’s cooperation with
security bodies in appointing Muslim preachers by saying that the ministry wants to be sure that the appointed men
of religion are reputable.
al-Bannā criticizes Retrospectivism
and Salafism as flaws in the Islamic Da‘wá that hinder the progress of Muslims and
Islam. He also doubts the reliability of many of the Ḥadīths.
al-Jamā‘ah al-Islāmīyah’s incarcerated members agreed on the introspection recently proposed by the ideologue of the Islamic groups. However, leaders of Islamic groups still disagree on the introspections of al-Jamā‘ah. Conversely al-Jamā‘ah calls on the leftist parties of Hadtū and the Labor Communist Party to apologize for “the crimes they committed against the Egyptian people.”
Shawqī ‘Isām reports on a recent polemic Fatwá issued by Dr. ‘Abd Allāh Samak prohibiting Muslim females from hiring taxis unless they are escorted by mahrams. cIsām described the Fatwá as naïve, presenting opinions of Muslim scholars who criticized it.
Ḥanān Muḥammad reports on the opinions of Muslim scholars on the issue of whether Ḥadd al-Riddah should be applied to anyone who leaves Islam.
Maḥmūd al-Imāmī presents the opinions of Muslim scholars about the Islamic view of Christian missionary organizations working in Islamic countries.
The author, Rajab al-Mursidī, criticizes Dr. Bakr Zakī ‘Awad for his report on Khālid al-Birrī’s book: ‘al-Dunyā Ajmal min-al-Jannah’ [Life is more Beautiful than Paradise], based on which the Islamic Research Academy has decided to ban it. al-Murshidī writes that despite ‘Awad’s rejection of the book because it allegedly promotes immorality, he has participated in awarding an extremist researcher with a PhD degree.
Muḥammad al-Shāfi‘ī interviews Islamic radical thinker Shaykh cUmar Bakrī, who was deported from the U.K. due to his extremist stances against the West, about his activities in his new residence in Tripoli, Lebanon.
Dr. Fāṭimah Sayyid Ahmad considers the role of the Muslim Brotherhood in politics, where this role originated, and how the Brotherhood justifies their calls to establish an Islamic state.
The article discusses the new phenomenon of female Muslim preachers who deliver religious lessons either at mosques or at homes. The article reports on the opinions of Muslim scholars about the phenomenon.