Displaying 1 - 10 of 25.
In this editorial, the author analyzes the political role al-Azhar has played in the years following the 2011 revolution and how it tried to resolve the political and social crises at the time.  The author then compares the work that al-Azhar did to that of the Muslim Brotherhood and its inability...
A revision of  the Muslim Brotherhood ideas is a topic that has emerged in media recently.
Six months into his rule, on the first day of 2015, President `Abd al-Fattāh al-Sisi called for a “religious revolution” in a televised speech, while addressing a crowd of largely religious clerics. The room broke into applause.
The Muslim Brotherhood group (MB) stated that there was no dialogue with the U.S. administration, in response to the statements by Hillary Clinton, U.S. Secretary of State. The added that they only communicated with the U.S. Embassy in Cairo. [Reviewer's Note: News story was also covered in al-...
Last year the Muslim Brotherhood issued the first draft of its political platform, the author comments that the document made use of modern democracy-based vocabulary but questions whether the platform really advocates a civil state.
Y?suf Sidhum welcomes the new year and hopes to see a positive change in Egypt. He highlights the positive economic development, and recalls negative incidents from 2006
‘Ādil al-Dawwī reflects on two recent events that created uproar in the Egyptian society: the crisis of the anti-Ḥijāb statements made by the Egyptian minister of culture, and the semi-militaristic parade of Azhar students who belong to the Muslim Brotherhood.
Sa‘d al -Dīn Ibrāhīm, chairman of the Ibn Khaldūn Center for Development Studies, is a real troublemaker who always provokes outcries wherever he goes.
The article praises the legal procedure taken against ‘Brotherhood Militias’ that appeared in the Azhar University as a step forward to separating the state from religion.

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