Displaying 1 - 10 of 199.
The Ministry of Youth and Sports is organizing preaching convoys under the slogan of “Together we Protect Egypt” in all governorates from March 25 until April 25.
The shayks of the Azhar and the Ministry of Endowments have decided to intensify the mutual preaching convoys in Cairo and in other governorates that aim at spreading Islamic moderate thought and containing jihadist thought.
ʿAmrū Khālid was born in a well-off family in 1967 in Alexandria, Egypt. From 1998 onwards Khālid became a full time dāʿiyah as he expanded his enterprise to satellite-television with his first tele-preacher show. Khālid aims at a revival of the Arab world pointing to the current obvious...
The article mentions an Internet campaign working to fight sectarian tensions and foster Muslim-Christian unity. The campaign was developed by prominent Islamic telepreacher ‘Amr Khālid after sectarian and inflammatory comments were posted on social networking websites. According to the report,...
The author states that Dr. Khālid al-Jindī, an Islamic propagandist, affirms that it is not acceptable to repeal the accusations of Dr. Ahmad al-Tayyib regarding the resources and finance of Al-Azharī TV. He also confirms that the judgement of the Grand Shaykh of the Azhar is supreme and...
Pope Shenouda receives Shaykh al-Jafarī and 50 monks from the Monastery of Saint Macarius who denied the false news that they agreed to support one of them to succeed the pope.
Al-Wafd published an interview with Shaykh Khālid Al-Jindī. The interview shed light on many aspects of his life.
In the article, Dr. Wahīd ‘Abd al-Majīd releases a comment he has received from lawyer ‘Isām Sultān, whom the author previously criticized for giving blind support to dā‘iayh cAmr Khālid.
The author says that the well-known dā‘iyah cAmr Khālid seems to have become a money machine for religious TV channel owners, which could affect the da‘wah in a negative way.
The author comments on a report by Forbes magazine on the wealth of Islamic dā‘iyahs,calling on them to promote ’the priority-based fiqh’ that seeks to produce working people other than only worshipers.


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