Displaying 31 - 40 of 165.
The author opposes a party or a state based on religion, and uses Iraq as an example of a country cursed by religious state and parties.
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.
The veil crisis has deeply exposed the crisis of the Egyptian ruling system and of the Muslim Brotherhood who represents the opposition in the parliament and in the street.
A discussion about a conference on human rights, the innovation of religious speeches, the relationship between religion and the state, the economic progress of non-Arab Muslim countries in Asia, and problems of applying Islamic laws with regard to marriage, divorce, and inheritance in non-Muslim...
The author discusses national unity in the Arab world.
The author wonders whether Egypt is a civil state or a religious one and calls on the government to be clearer in its stance on this issue.
In a sarcastic style, Mustafá Bayyūmī criticizes the Takfīr thesis against Rose al- Yūsuf for not being up to par with academic research. He also criticizes the supervisors and regrets that the deep-rooted Azhar recognize such works, calling on all men of intellect to face the Takfīr...
The fact that the Muslim leaders were called caliphs or the Amīr of the believers gave the political authority in Islām a religious and a legal dimension. Islām did not know the meaning of Ummah except in the time of the Prophet. All the Islamic authorities after the time of the Prophet were...
Scholars have rejected calls to amend the second article of the constitution which stipulates that the principles of Sharī‘ah are the mainstay of Egyptian legislation as they believe it would transform Egypt into a secular state.
Mu‘taz Billāh ‘Abd al-Fattāh discusses the difference between liberalism and secularism.


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