Displaying 51 - 60 of 68.
Samīr Murqus gives a snapshot on the history of Christian-Zionism.
The author continues to refute the idea of Christian Zionism, saying that the idea of settling the Jews in the land of Palestine was strongly encouraged in many European countries and helped the Jews consolidate linking their settlement in Palestine to biblical beliefs and prophecies.
The author continues this series of articles, refuting the idea of Christian Zionism, saying that the idea of settling Jews into the land of Palestine was strongly encouraged by many European countries. This helped the Jews consolidate the link between their settlement in Palestine and biblical...
The author discusses the term "Christian Zionism" and its origin and argues that Zionism should not be described as Christian on the grounds that the Catholic and Orthodox churches as well as mainstream Protestants have rejected Zionism on a religious basis.
This article explains that the war between Israel and Lebanon was not religious but was rather interest-related. It then goes on to clarify some misconceptions about Christianity.
The current educational system needs to be changed, according to the author. He believes that it does not embrace creativeness or new ideas.
The events of September 11 revived the theory of dividing the world into two parties, namely, the West and the others and that there is no future for the people of the East, unless they submit completely to westernization and abandoned their identity. However, the unique coexistence between Muslims...
In relation the previous article, the author comments on Christianity in Egypt and the impact of Egyptian culture and nature on it. His conclusion is that Egypt with its culture can take in any religion or foreign culture and force its features on them.
The article sheds light on the role of the American Committee for Religious Freedom in the crystallization of the Machakos protocol between the Sudanese president Omar Al-Bashir and the southern separatist John Garang. It also highlights the religious dimension of the American political discourse.
Throughout the past 40 years, elected Coptic members of parliament have never exceeded one percent, the only exception being in 1987, when six Copts were elected to parliament out of a total number of 444, raising the rate to roughly 2%, with the exclusion of Copts appointed by virtue of a...


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