Displaying 61 - 80 of 162.
The author attacks the Muslim Brotherhood saying that it is against civilization and seeks to establish a state ruled by one party.
The author reports a summarized version of the suggestions that were the focus of the fifth meeting of the Egyptian-German dialogue that was held lately in Hanover, Germany. The meeting lasted for five days and was attended by many researchers, university professors, some Muslim and Christian...
The article deals with the controversial statements made by Prime Minister Ahmad Nazīf in which he described Egypt as a "secular state" amidst outcries protesting that the premier’s statements clashed with the constitution.
Ashley Makar discusses the paranoia surrounding the issue of conversion, the Alexandria incidents and the words of hatred spouted by both some Muslims and Christians, calling for dialogue and openness.
Ayman al-Bishbīshī continues in the nineteenth episode of his series of articles about “The Future of Theocracy in Egypt”.
The author tackles the relationship between state and religion in Islamic history, noting that religious and political issues in Islamic culture are very complicated and are not clear so far.
Ayman al-Bishbīshī continues in the fifteenth episode of his series of articles about “The Future of Theocracy in Egypt.”
The author focuses on conditions in Egypt during the time of the Fatimid Dynasty, a group of Shi’ite Muslims who descended from Fātima al-Zahrā’, the daughter of the Prophet Muhammad and wife of ‘Alī Ibn Abī Tālib, the prophet’s cousin and fourth Orthodox caliph.
Tal‘at Radwān, author of the article, reviews three books on political Islam by three different writers.
Ayman al-Bishbīshī continues in the fifteenth episode of his series of articles about “The Future of Theocracy in Egypt.”
The author responds to the Muslim Brotherhood’s vision on the relationship between politics and religion.
The author gives a brief review of Egypt during the time of the Ikshidid Dynasty, which ruled the country on behalf of the central government of the Abbasid caliphate, which was located in Baghdad.
Judge Labīb Halīm Labīb claims that there is a U.S. conspiracy to break up the Arab world by stirring up discord and igniting sectarian sedition.
A recently held conference has discussed the idea of establishing an active secular movement in Egypt.
An article about the Muslim Brotherhood’s intent to establish a state that has a religious, and not civil nature, and the attitude of the Muslim Brotherhood towards the Copts.
In an interview Dr. Mahmoud Ismā‘īl explains the reasons behind his strong convection that calls for establishing Islamic religious state are not part of the genuine Islamic teaching, rather they are politically-motivated.
A book review of Jamāl al-Bannā’s book, My Coptic Brethren.
The article reports on the launch of the first campaign of its kind by Egyptian intellectuals to set up a secular grassroots movement. Supporters of this movement have accused political parties of failing to take any positive stands against the escalation of religious fundamentalism.
The article covers the speeches given by Dr. Nasr Hamid Abu Zeid and Dr. Hassan Hanafy, philosophy professor, in a seminar titled “Criticism in Philosophy and Social Ideology" held as part of the activities of the conference of the Philosophical Association.


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