Displaying 141 - 160 of 764.
The Islamic-Western dialogue should not be limited to intellectuals only. It should involve a wider range of both Islamic and Western societies.
Last Wednesday the European-Egyptian relations forum organized a workshop on ‘Cultural dialogue: the management of cultural problems with Europe.’ The workshop was held in the International Center for Future and Strategic Studies and discussed critical cultural issues that are...
With the growth of home-grown terrorism in Europe and in Canada, scholars and experts discuss the reasons why some Muslims in Western societies seem to be drawn to terrorism.
In an interview with al-Ahrām al-‘Arabī, Algeria’s former permanent representative at the Arab League, Dr. Mustafa Sharīf, speaks out on his latest book, ’L’islam, tolérant ou intolerant? ’ [Tolerant or intolerant Islam?], in which he attempts to correct widespread negative perceptions of...
The author discusses Europe’s dilemma of how to absorb Muslims into liberal democracies, whether through assimilation, integration or accommodation.
According to the author, Muslim communities in The Netherlands struggle to integrate into their adopted home while still maintaining their own religious identity.
The West’s double standards on freedoms have given the issue of the hijāb a political dimension, well-known Egyptian writer and feminist, Dr. Nawāl al-Sa‘dāwī argues.
Much concern, particularly among Muslims, especially Moroccans, has been expressed about the results of a study on racism in Holland.
A report by the Netherlands Ministry of the Interior and Ministry of Justice discusses the main reasons behind the perpetual terrorist threats.
The author, Abdullah Bin Bayyuh, discusses the main points concerning the life of Muslims in non-Muslim countries, in light of his participation in a conference held in London about this issue.
Al-Muslimoun Fī al-Gharb: Bayn Tanāqudāt al -Wāqi‘ wa Tahadīyāt al-Mustaqbal [Muslims in the West: Contradictions of reality and challenges of the future] is a book by Moroccan writer al-Tajani Boul cAwali, who argues that the lives of Muslims in the West are full of contradictions.
The article deals with religious reform in the Arab world as a first step on the road to progress amidst formidable problems concerning national income, unemployment, poverty, illiteracy and lack of basic education for children.
The Egyptian-German Dialogue held recently in Germany aimed at finding out how far the religious movement has affected democracy and diversity.
The article reports on the discussions that took place during the fifth round of the Egyptian-German cultural dialogue. These discussions focused on religious revival and its effect on democracy and the multi-party system.
The author thinks that Dā‘iya ‘Amr Khālid has managed to attract the West’s attention, while the Egyptian government, the opposition parties and other political currents are engaged in a useless row. She sheds light on a recent New York Times’ report on the dā‘iya entitled, "Offer a helping...
The author deals in his series of articles with what he called organized attempts over the years to Christianize Muslims, referring to a conference held in the US state of Colorado dedicated to this objective.
More than one month before the opening ceremony of World Cup 2006 in Germany, a friendly match took place in Berlin between Muslim imāms and vicars as part of an initiative aimed at increasing understanding among religions.
The author argues that Muslims and Arabs, whether inside their own countries or abroad, fail to adopt strong positions in the face of challenges.
The author warns against what he calls a new phenomena called Islamophobia, which started to spread in the West after the September 11, 2001 attacks, noting that it will have repercussions in the near future.
Prince Charles will open a tent in London next week promoting tolerance and understanding between religions.

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