Displaying 41 - 50 of 200.
The article analyzes the concept of jihād and demonstrates the difference between jihād and fighting in Islam.
Muhammad ‘Alī Ibrahīm tells the story of the Wilmot Camp in America.
The author interviewed Rafīq al-‘Ajamī, one of the Arab Afghans who was imprisoned for four years on charges of carrying out the explosion of the Egyptian Embassy in Pakistan in 1996.
In a Muslim-Christian dialogue meeting, the Grand Imām of the Azhar, Shaykh Tantāwī, affirmed that jihād in Islam is exclusively for self-defense and not meant for attacking the innocent. He stressed the need to rectify this Western misconception about Islam.
Dr. ‘Abd al-Mu‘tī Bayyoumī discusses the latest incidents in the region and the fatwás that were issued on not supporting the Ḥizb Allāh.
In this article the author quotes Muftī ‘Alī Jum‘a and his views that Egypt is a liberal state, not a religious one.
The article carry some of the confessions given by suspects in last year’s bombings in different areas of downtown Cairo, which killed a number of tourists and Egyptians and wounded dozens others.
Correcting the image of Islam in the West can be achieved when Muslims first admit that they actually failed in transmitting the right concept of Islam and then map out a plan for this goal.
The article is on the arrest of 22 terrorists and the killing of seven during clashes between policemen and members of a group, al-Tawhīd wa al- Jihād, suspected of masterminding the Dahab and al-Joura bombings that claimed the lives of a few tourists and many Egyptians in Sinai.
The author wonders in this article whether increasing the number of dā‘iyas are enough to convince the West of the soundness of the Muslim faith.


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