Displaying 91 - 100 of 227.
Subtitle:Saad Zaghloul distributed bibles to excellent students and made, for the first time, the study of Christianity a scholastic subjectNot mentioning the religion on the identity card is an important request. Syria did it, but Egypt continues to refuseThere is a belief that Copts are rich...
Thanks to the Congress ... pardon to the Egyptian People’s AssemblyAl-Dustūr newspaper published in its issue of August 27, 1997, an essay entitled "Crusaders have not put their swords down yet". The writer expressed his worry at an American economic boycott, or an American marine invasion of Egypt...
The author of the article criticizes the public behavior of some Christian clergymen and the interference of the Coptic Orthodox church in secular issues.
The author questions why, during a recent television interview, the opinions of two prominent writers about the ‘Da Vinci Code’ were describes as a rebellion guided by the devil even though they stressed that they were against the content of the film.
One of Egypt’s best loved actresses has taken up the higab. After this was announced the host of al-Beit-Beitak commented that the actress had finally found illumination and the actress herself spoke to the audience about religious opinions and morality. The author of this article notes the fact...
The Evangelical Church in Misr al-Jadīda has planned to screen the movie, ‘The Da Vinci Code,’ and to follow the screening with a panel discussing the contents of the book, upon which the movie was based.
The author examines the Egyptian parliament’s seemingly new interest in sectarianism, and argues that they should not focus on a mere movie, the Da Vinci Code, but should address conspiracies that threaten Islamic-Christian co-existence.
The author criticizes the Minister of Endowment’s decisions to nationalize the call to prayer, optional prayers during Ramadān and religious discourse.
Superstition and swindling is obvious in the teachings of Amr Khālid. He is a mere narrator, who perfects the art of acting in his address. According to the author this is not religion.Old scholars warn of narration in the name of religion.
‘Amr Khālid, the social reformer as he prefers to call himself, is a new product of the interaction between Islamization, globalization and privatization. Patrick Hinny scrutinizes the phenomenal reformer who has become widely popular around the Arab and Muslim world.


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