Displaying 41 - 50 of 266.
‘Ubayd discusses the history of various forms of Christianity, from Arab Christians to Eastern Christians, and the problems that are still remain to overcome.
Text of lecture about a declining Christianity in the Middle East. Dalrymple compares between his travels in the mid nineties to when he collected material for his book ‘From the Holy Mountain: A Journey among the Christians of the Middle East,’ and recently travelled to the areas he had visited...
Transcript of a speech presented by William Dalrymple at the American University in Cairo, highlighting his experiences traveling to Christian Holy sites throughout the Middle East, as well as his personal interpretation of political Islām. He includes references to both historical and present day...
Al-Akhbar, al- Ahali, Sout al-Ummah and Sout al-Azhar tackled the reasons behind the distorted image of Islām in the West and how to correct it. The four papers agreed on the need for an Arabic-Islamic media capable of addressing the West and explaining to it the true Islām.
Pope Shenouda said that he will not visit Jerusalem without his Muslim brothers and that he cannot visit Jerusalem with an Israeli entry visa. But if he woud receive a visa from president Yasser Arafat, he would go. He added that visiting Jerusalem under Israeli occupation amounts to normalization...
Tens of Kurdish Iraqis participated in celebrating the opening of the Evangelical Church in the province of Kurdistan, in northern Iraq.
British historian William Dalrymple denounces the policies of London and Washington, and warns of the danger of the Western discrimination against Muslims and Islām.
The sixteenth conference of the Council of the Catholic Patriarchs of the East, held in Lebanon, discussed the rapid migration of Christians from the Arab World. It referred to the practices of the state in Egypt toward Copts as being the main reason behind Coptic emigration.  
Muhammad Khalīl interviewed the Shaykh of the Azhar, Dr. Muhammad Sayyid Tantāwī, about recent offences against Islam, the Ḥijāb, Muslim-Christian dialogue and the Shī‘ah.
Yāsmīn al-Nadīm interviews Kamāl Shātīlā, one of the significant Sunnī symbols in Lebanon, who is known for his nationalism and objectivity.

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