Displaying 1 - 10 of 23.
 Dr. Muhammad Salīm al-'Awā, Islamic thinker and presidential hopeful, refused the emergency law and called on all Islamists to unify and vote for one candidate. He also called for a Civil State but with an Islamic reference, saying that whoever does not like it should not vote for him. Read...
Although Islamic thinker and presidential hopeful Dr. Muhammad Salīm al-'Awā approved the Azhar paper and stressed the need to activate it, he rejected that the Azhar or any other religious institution should play any political role.
The author reviews a recent article published in al-Dustūr regarding Muslim and Christian houses of worship. A poll was conducted to see how many Muslim worshipers had entered churches, and how many Christian worshipers had entered mosques. It highlighted their impressions of the respective places...
The article presents three important questions that deal with the sensitive relationship between Christians and Muslims in Egypt.
Al-Hayat, praised the Muslim Brotherhood for backing the Coptic candidate of the Wafd Party in the Waili district. The author of the article described the group’s attitude as "a new step towards an opening to other political powers and an attempt to extend the group’s efficient political tendencies...
The author articulates some basic rules of interfaith dialogue, which he asserts should be followed by all parties.
Rifa‘t Fikrī Sa‘īd, an Evangelical pastor, replies to reproaches from Muhammad Salīm al-‘Awwā that the Evangelical church stayed quiet in the aftermath of Pope Benedict XVI ‘s discourse on Islam and violence.
Salīm al-‘Awa criticizes the abilities of the Shaykh of al-Azhar in drawing up fatwás, since he is not a specialist in Islamic jurisprudence.
The author reviews a book by Islamic thinker Muhammad Salīm al-‘Awwā about relations between Muslims and non-Muslims in an Islamic state and casts doubts about the alleged moderate approach of al-‘Awwā.
The author criticizes statements made by intellectual Dr. Silīm al- ‘Awā, in which he emphasizes that Copts are dependent on foreign support in solving their problems and that Copts’ conditions are very much better than those of Muslims.


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