Displaying 111 - 120 of 166.
Youssuf Sidhom addresses the issue of reconciliation between Muslims and Christains in Egypt, encouraging real, everyday interaction and mingling.
Rif‘at al-Sa‘īd argues that Islam, like any other religion, has experienced a theocracy that was founded by the Prophet Muhammad and ended when he died. He argues that a theocracy now would lead to despotism.
AWR’s American intern writes about 220 years of religious freedom in the U.S., arguing that one standard must be applied to all.
Ayman ‘Abd al-‘Azīz al-Bishbīshī believes that the Roman Empire was in decline at the time when Christianity was gaining ground. At that time, the West found its haven in Christianity, a religion that calls for peace and rejects violence.
Bibliotheca Alexandrina is organizing a conference to discuss Islam and the civil state. Arab intellectuals who have conducted research on the topic will be invited.
In an interview with Ākhir Sā‘a, Muslim thinker Dr. Muhammad Salīm al-‘Awwā has dismissed the possibility of having a religious state in Egypt for a number reasons.
Many Greeks believed that many elements of their own civilization have come from Egypt, while others believed that the Greek civilization was only a branch of Egypt’s.
The author discusses the theocracy in Egypt that prevailed during the Pharaonic era.
According to the article, Islam is a religion that God intended to reform the universe, and thus it cannot be restricted to worshipping and praying but must encompass the state and politics.
In his ongoing discussion of the Washington conference, Youssuf Sidhom focuses on papers that offered objective views, extending bridges towards change and reform.


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