Displaying 11 - 20 of 89.
The writer records some arguments over some religious texts including al Ahād hadīths, Ḥijāb and circumcision. Also she discusses the question of right hadīths and what is called scarified hadīths.
Nabīl Zakī reports about how the issue of human rights is being tackled in educational religious curricula.
The author records some misunderstandings of a hādīth that calls for reproduction, and sees that the real development in the religious address requires a process of qualifying mosque preachers.
‘Abīr Salāh al- Dīn discusses a recent fatwá concerning the wife’s right to prevent her husband from traveling.
Some preachers came out of the blue and gave themselves the right and authority to passjudgment against well-known Muslim scholars solely because of the fact that theydisagreed with their opinions. The writer condemned these preachers, and their demands to shed Muslim blood over a disagreement...
Dr. ‘Alī Jum‘ah, the grand Muftī, writes about the most prolific narrators of hadīth in Islamic history.
In a series of articles about the sources of Islamic legislation, the Egyptian Muftī, Dr. ‘Alī Jum‘ah, explains how careful the companions of the Prophet Muhammad were in transmitting and collecting the Prophet’s hadīths.
What is life after death? Depictions of hell and heaven differ between religions. The following article presents images of life after death in Islam, Judaism and Christianity.
Many hadīth were falsified over time. Islam is a religion that needs a renaissance to reveal its true image.
Dr. Ahmad Shawqī al-Fanjarī warns against the dangers that fabricated hadīths can pose to Islam.


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