Displaying 1 - 10 of 64.
In the recent gubernatorial reshuffle, two Copts were appointed as governors for the first time ever with Dr. Manāl Mikhāʾīl in Damietta and Dr. Kamāl Shārūbīm in Daqahlīya, a move commended by the Coptic circles and considered as a step on the road to citizenship.
Kamāl Zākhir, Founder of the Secular Coptic Current (SCC), announced that the SCC will organize its 6th conference by next October, indicating that it will present an Egyptian national vision regarding the problems associated with the erection of churches and the Coptic monasticism. 
The author of the article, ‘Abd al-Wahāb Sha'bān, discusses the consequences of the insulting language used by both Shaykh Abū Islām Ahmad ‘Abdullah and Priest Zakarīyā Butrus. Sha'bān describes how Abū Islām and Butrus publicly criticise and insult Christianity and Islam, respectively. According...
I have read much about passive resistance, and I have studied the history of persecution which the Copts suffered under the Romans, and how they were able to overthrow the yoke of the Empire with passive resistance. The Copts lost half of their members to persecution at the hands of the Romans, so...
On December 11 the SGP-delegation met with Coptic Catholic Bishop Qultah to hear his opinions following the tensions between Islamists and non-Islamists over the Constitution.  Diana Serodio translated from French into English. Following an introduction by Bishop Qultah SGP, delegation members...
The Egyptian revolution of January 25th brought hope for better Muslim-Christian relations, but unfortunately it did not take long for the hopes for many to evaporate. Optimism for better relations is still there, but many more feel that almost two years after the revolution tensions have increased...
This article examines the termination of the TV program by former Qummus (Archpriest) Zakarīā Butrus. Both Christians and Muslims disagreed with much of Butrus’ beliefs.
In its documentary, B.B.C sheds light on the issue of Christianization in the Middle East, especially Egypt and Morocco.
The author criticizes Abū Islam Ahmad ‘Abd Allāh who considers his attacks against Christianity a kind of jihād.
This article sheds light on a symposium concerning the reasons behind sectarian fitnah in Egypt. 

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