Displaying 61 - 70 of 107.
The author continues to comment on how applying Western secularism and modernism could be harmful to Islam, as it has corrupted Christian religion and ethics in Europe. He makes it clear that those who support Western modernism are not entitled to dictate the Islamic nation a new religion discourse...
The era of President Husnī Mubārak has witnessed some kind of balanced relations in a way that was not available in the previous one.
Interview about the achievements of H.H. Pope Shenouda, the first Coptic Orthodox reform Patriarch, changes during his reign and perspective on the future.
The author argues that Copts’ blood and honor are targeted by the state, as represented by the security authorities and extremists.
The author reviews the birth of the Muslim Brotherhood’s international organization and the reasons behind its fall from grace after Mā’moun al-Hudaybī took over as the sixth murshid of the outlawed group.
The author states that Menachem Begin claimed that his ancestors had helped build the Pyramids but that this is untrue.
The author discusses the issues that have been addressed at Muslim summits of the past and suggests that Muslim leaders have neglected the truly important issue: poverty in the Muslim world.
“All judges will not live for long, while the condemned, Khaled, is eternal.” With these words Abdel Rahman Al-Abnudy [a famous Egyptian poet] said goodbye to Khaled Al-Islambuli, Sadat’s assassin. Khaled Al-Islambuli appeared for the first time on 23 September 1981, when the leader of his unit...
I received an unsigned letter about a Coptic grievance. The letter is written in English with an Arabic summary. The title of the letter is “The injustices suffered by the Christian minority in Egypt.” The letter also reminds the reader of the raids conducted by armed Islamic groups against the...
Muslim Brothers profited from their truce with Sādāt, known as the "game of interests," and penetrated into many Islamic groups using the group’s newspapers, like al-I‘tisām, as a venue for their views until Sādāt allowed them freedom to publish their own paper, al-dacwa.


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