Displaying 411 - 420 of 514.
‘Ādil Jindī sheds light on Egyptian statesmen’s ‘perplexing’ statements concerning the second article of the Egyptian Constitution, which designates the principles of the Islamic Sharī‘ah as the main source of legislation. The author discusses the impact of this article on the political situation...
Majdī Khalīl highlights the absolute importance of the concept of citizenship for Copts, believing that Copts should focus their attention on having their citizenship rights granted to them. He poses a number of suggestions on how to activate the Copts’ role in the Egyptian socio-political spectrum...
Hāzim Munīr discusses the Muslim Brotherhood’s rejection to the proposed constitutional amendments aimed at separating religion from politics. He argues that they indirectly insist on mixing religion and politics in an attempt to religionize politics and add a divine cover on their own beliefs.
Dr. Samīr Marqus discusses the concept of cultural citizenship and its relation with the current ruckus in the Egyptian political arena about reforming certain articles in the Egyptian constitution.
The Muslim Brotherhood’s role in Egyptian political life continues to be discussed in Egyptian media after the file of their alleged military activities was referred to the State Security apparatus.
Dr. Ibrāhīm al-Sāyiḥ discusses the idea of omitting religion from Egyptian identity card.
Mubārak’s constitutional amendments have revealed the separation between the executive power, the legislative and the judicial authorities, which are meant to be the bedrock of the modern Egyptian state, and the real interest groups.
The spokesman of the Coptic Orthodox Church declares that the Coptic problem does not lie in article two of the Constitution, but in the manner in which this article can be applied or interpreted. Justice implies specifying Islamic Sharī‘ah as “a” main source of legislation rather than “the” main...
Majdī Khalīl tackles the different categories in which Christians are usually divided.
The Bahā’īs are willing to participate in the referendum on the constitutional amendments as Egyptian citizens.

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