Displaying 1 - 11 of 11.
Ṭāriq al-Bishrī was born in El Helmaya in Cairo on February 1, 1933. al-Bishrī’s initial political works focused on national political independence. According to al-Bishrī, Egyptian national independence was related to the international movements for independence, Arab unity, and to a sovereign...
The article presents three important questions that deal with the sensitive relationship between Christians and Muslims in Egypt.
The article deals with statements made by thinkers and politicians during the annual iftār banquet hosted by the Muslim Brotherhood group, in which they agreed that democracy will provide an effective prescription for Egypt’s ailments, such as corruption and monopolistic practices by...
If we are supposed to believe in the slogans of Islamic political groups, demanding justice, equality, shoura [consultation], an end to corruption and the enhancment of security in society, shouldn’t we demand for mechanisms to put these principles into practise? There must be programs and plans...
Tareq Al-Bishri’s "Muslims and Copts in the Frame of the Patriotic Group" touches upon the relationship between Muslims and Christians in the period from the beginnings of the 19th century until the July 23 Revolution, in 1952. He gave many examples on how this relation was a good one and how both...
The article is a comment on Tareq Al-Bishri’s article in which he compared the attitude of the State towards Al-Nabaa crisis and the crisis caused by the publication of the "Banquet for Seaweed." The author believes that Christians have the right to get angry and to express that anger by all lawful...
The author commented on Tareq Al-Bishri’s article, in which he compared the attitude of the State towards the Coptic youth demonstrations against what Al-Nabaa published to the Azhar students’ demonstrations against the publication of the "Banquet for Seaweed." He believes that the State was very...
The author explained that he did not mean to criticize the article of Fahmi Howeidi about establishing an Islamic party [see RNSAW, week 52, article 4] in his article "Playing with fire, sheikh!." It was rather a rational discussion of all the points mentioned in Howeidi’s article. He also pointed...
"The West, its politicians and missionaries regard the Islamic world as one entity and, in dealing with Muslims, do not forget that they make up one social unit. But in the meantime, the West does not want us to feel united." Thus wrote Islamic scholar Tarek El-Bishri in the introduction to Ummati...
[and Al-Ahrar, August 10, 1998] Al-Ahram Center for Political and Strategic Studies issues its second ’Report on the Religious Situation in Egypt’.
The author wonders who will succeed sheik Sha’arawi. Who could take over his role as spiritual leader.
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