Displaying 21 - 30 of 319.
In 2000, after violent protests against it, the anti-Islamic book translated as A Banquet for Seaweed was banned in Egypt. The widespread nature of the protests reflects the domination of religious thought in Egypt; however, the book was defended by Syrian author Hilmī al-Nimnim.   According to al-...
This article focuses on the story of an Armenian orphanage during the 1915 Armenian genocide in Turkey. Many children whose parents were killed were sent to an orphanage near Beirut, where they were beaten, malnourished, and forced to convert to Islam. Many of these children died there.
After a long phase of severed diplomatic relations, Turkey and Armenia have signed a treaty that was hailed by the international community and denounced by expatriate Armenians all over the world.
An article from al-Hayah reports on the thousands of Armenians who are commemorating the 93rd anniversary of the massacres perpetrated by the Ottoman Empire against the Armenians in 1915.
Al-Sayyid discussed the decline of Christianity in Arab countries and the Middle East. Emigration, foreign invasions, and internal conflicts are highlighted in the text as the main reason for the decline in Christianity in those countries.
The article looks at a new religious survey, Freedom in the World, which claims that none of the Christian communities in the Middle East are completely free. The author analyzes the changing face of Christianity in the Middle East and the reasons behind its recent decline.
In the article, the author briefly reviews the patriotic history of the Egyptian church, showing painful feelings as some Egyptian Christians abroad have been calling for foreign interference in their own homeland.
The article discusses the Armenian genocide during World War One, stressing that unless nations are capable of learning from their history and admitting to their mistakes, that such mistakes will continue to be made in the future.
The disappearance of a little Christian girl during the Saint Bilāmūn celebrations, in the Monastery of Saint Bilāmūn in al-Qasr village in Naj‘ Ḥammādī, came close to igniting a serious sectarian incident in the village.
The article presents the views of some intellectuals and Islamic scholars on the issue of Christians who converted to Islam and then decided to return to Christianity for personal and worldly factors.

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