Displaying 1 - 13 of 13.
This is the very question many people are asking about the Muslim Brotherhood following the Egyptian Revolution of January 25, 2011. While the world was enthralled by a peaceful youth movement to overthrow a corrupt regime, many feared then, and more fear now, that the aftermath will result in...
The European Coptic Association, in order to create ferment in the Egyptian streets, called to unify all efforts exerted and to distribute work evenle between organizations that work inside and outside Egypt rather than working individually, through a working plan based on specific principles.
The author highlights the ongoing tensions between the Arab world and the West, and how many of these tensions are perpetrated by Shaykhs on television who issue Fatwás that only serve to widen the gap between the two.
The author rejects enforcing political systems that early Muslims followed in contemporary society because this could prevent the country from modernizing. He paints a fanciful picture of how society would be if such political systems were applied.
In this article in the series, the author draws upon the writings of Hasan al-Bannā and his assertion that Arab unity is central to Islamic unity.
This article explains that an Islamic caliphate does not have to be perfect, but can start with “deficiencies” that take into account the modern era.
The fifth anniversary of 9/11 was a strong reminder of the continued war declared by Islamism against the world, and especially the “infidel West.” This article approaches some of the many questions that that have been raised by the war.
The leaders of al-Jihād discuss abandoning their ideology of domination.
The article highlights the special features of the Islamic caliphate, showing its main characteristics and how it is distinguished from other forms of rule.
The article discusses the character of Ayman al-Zawāhirī, the second leader of al- Qā‘idah and the private doctor of Usāmah Bin Lādin.
The article highlights the importance of the judiciary in Islam and how this is reflected in Islamic legislation.
The author criticizes Islamic writer Muhammad ‘Umāra and his contradictory positions, shifting from Marxism to Islamist extremist ideologies.
The author criticizes calls made by Islamic writer Dr. Muhammad ‘Umāra for the return of an Islamic caliphate under the Muslim Brotherhood. He cites opinions by some scholars who argue that the caliphate belongs only to the history books and can never be applied in contemporary times.
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