Displaying 471 - 480 of 508.
Changing the statute will not help in political reform because it contains many contradictions, the author argues, and modifications to the statute aim only at the interest of the president not the political parties.
The head of the Supreme Constitutional Court explained the role of that court, especially regarding the rulings that some laws are unconstitutional. He explained the legal provisions that allowed for this apparent conflict between the legislator’s reasoning and that of the Constitutional Court. The...
A lot of arguments have been made concerning possible amendments to the Egyptian constitution. Any attempt to modify this constitution must abolish article no. 2, according to ‘Ādil Jundī, which faces much criticism from Copts and others.
The author warns of troublemakers stirring up sectarian sedition at al-Minia University after a student is refused her master’s degree in pediatrics because she is Christian.
An article about the Muslim Brotherhood’s intent to establish a state that has a religious, and not civil nature, and the attitude of the Muslim Brotherhood towards the Copts.
The conviction of a young journalist, Amīra Malash, in a libel suit has created uproar amongst the press and journalists and human rights activists have stood up defending freedom of expression.
The review concerns the recent arrests of members of the Muslim Brotherhood, on charges of holding a meeting in violation of the law and the constitution.
Metropolitan Abba Seraphim’s critique of a paper by Bishop Munīr on the relations between Muslims and Christians in Egypt, presented at the annual interfaith dialogue meeting of the Anglican communion and the Permanent Committee of the Azhar al-Sharif for Dialogue with the Monotheistic Religions.
In order to examine the relationship between law and religion in Egypt, we should know that the legal system, since the establishment of civil courts in 1883, was never separate from religious rules. This is apparent in the influence of Islamic fiqh [Islamic jurisprudence] on Egyptian civil law...
The problems Copts face in fact date back to the Ottoman era, where there was a law organizing the construction of churches, while others involve certain practices in violation of the 40th article that that provides for equality in the eyes of the law regardless individuals’ religions.


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