Displaying 21 - 30 of 45.
Some aspects of the Rabat Conference in Morocco, which was held last June 14-16, are noteworthy. The theme was ‘Fostering Dialogue among Cultures and Civilizations through Concrete and Sustained Initiatives’.
The UNESCO has organized a conference in the Moroccan capital of Rabat on June 14-16, 2005 under the title ‘Enhancing Intercultural Dialogue Based On Tangible Sustainable Initiatives’.
The Canadian Foundation for Human Rights, a not-for-profit organization established in 1967, invited 130 young people from across the world who are all concerned with human rights issues to participate in a training course that covered almost all aspects of human rights education and application.
The London blasts of opened the eyes of observers on the special contradicting relations between the UK and the extremist fundamentalist organizations operating on its lands.
In this 1949 article, the late Egyptian intellectual ‘Abbās al-‘Aqqād argues that the Muslim Brotherhood, which he says has sparked unprecedented sedition in Egyptian society, has dubious origins, saying that the grandfather of the Brotherhood founder was a watch fixer in Morocco, a job that was...
Spanish authorities said yesterday that they had arrested 14 fundamentalists on suspicion of recruiting fighters for Iraq’s insurgency.
The author stresses the need for reaching a clear-cut international definition of terrorism and states that Muslim immigrants are like timed bombs, waiting to explode since they can be easily recruited by terrorists.
The Moroccan Ministry of Awqāf has nominated Professor of Criminal Law, Dr. Nabīl Louqā Bibāwī, for the King Muhammad V Islamic Thought Award for his book Zawjāt al-Rasoul Bayn al-Haqīqa wa al-Iftirā’ [The Prophet’s wives...between truth and falsehood].
This article discusses how the crushing of leftist, secularist, democratic and nationalist organizations and movements in some Arab countries, including Egypt, weakens civil society and could encourage extremism.
Muhammad Fatouh argues that money has tempted hijāb-wearing actresses back to the television screen, even though, 20 years ago, they considered acting harām [forbidden by Islam].

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