Displaying 71 - 80 of 193.
An argument that Copts try to gain more ground through internationalizing their issues.
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.
The author praises those who speak out against Islam, focusing on Wafa Sultan, and Arab woman in the U.S. in whose recent interview on al-Jazeera, she stated that the clash is not a clash of civilizations, but a clash between the culture of the West, and the backwardness and ignorance of the...
The article is the last part of the overview the paper started of the book of “Nahr Al-Zikrayat…Al-Muragaat Al-Fiqheia lil Gamaa Al-Islamiya” [The River of Memories…The Juristic Revisions of Al-Gama´a Al-Islamiya]. The overview contains the answers of the leaders of Al-Gama´a Al-Islamiya...
The writer gives a brief description of Bishop Musa, the Bishop of Youth, and his achievements. Bishop Musa rejects the use of the word ‘minority´ with regards to Copts. In his writings, he always calls for national unity, stressing that Copts and Muslims are one people living in one homeland.
The author comments on the issue of jihad in Islam. He believes that Muslims need a new fiqh for jihad that takes into consideration changes in the relations between different nations.
Dr. Youssef Al-Qaradawi believes that some of the Islamic religious discourse expressions are no longer accepted by non-Muslim minorities in Islamic countries. For example, the word “dhimmis.” He believes that this word can be substituted with “citizens.” He adds that the age of globalization...
A paper presented at the annual interfaith dialogue meeting of the Anglican communion and the Permanent Committee of the Azhar al-Sharif for Dialogue with the Monotheistic Religions that prompted criticism from Metropolitan Seraphim for the portrayal of Muslim-Christian relations in Egypt.
Bishop Marqus comments on Bishop Munīr’s text on “Christian minorities in the Islamic world; an Egyptian perspective.”
The author discusses the concept of Arab nationalism, how it started, developed and deteriorated. He shows the opinions of some intellectuals on citizenship in Egypt where Muslims and Christians live.

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