Displaying 1 - 10 of 20.
Kees, Cornelis Hulsman, a prominent Dutch reporter who has been covering Egypt's news, especially those related to the Egyptian Coptic community since 1976. Hulsman is seen in the Netherlands as one of the one of the reference figures and experts in the Egyptian affairs. Hulsman is invited to...
Ramsīs al-Najār, church lawyer and responsible for all the cases of reverting to Christianity, expressed his joy with the newly issued decision by the Ministry of Interior Affairs, which states the right for reverts to Christianity to obtain a new National ID Card. He added that the decision was...
The Supreme Administrative Court set the July 2 session to resume considering the case of re-converters to Christianity. A number of Copts had converted to Islam and later converted back to Christianity and asked the interior ministry to have their personal information proving their Christian, not...
Ramzī Zaqlamah discusses whether determining the specific number of Copts in Egypt is important. He says an accurate number does not exist because Copts tend to over-count and Muslims usually tend to under-count, wrongfully linking population numbers with rights and duties towards the nation. He...
The editors-in-chief of various newspapers held a conference to “confront Al-fitnah al-tā’ifīyah” and oppose issues threatening national security on Sunday at the Egyptian Journalists Syndicate. They called for a unified law for the building of all places of worship and the removal of the “religion...
Tensions are developing following the Civil Status Department's refusal to renew a number of priests' children's national identity cards under their fathers' clerical names. Legal Adviser to the Church, Najīb Jibrā'īl, says that he has spoken to Anwar Islam, Deputy Assistant to the Minister of...
This article deals with the two Christian boys who desire to keep their Christian religious beliefs, although their father has converted to Islam.
The author interviews Bishop Marqus of Shubrā, who talks about the reasons behind sectarian fitnah in Egypt.
Ranā Mamdūh reports on the lawsuit filed by Ra’ūf al-Najjār against President Mubārak.
The author casts light on the issue of removing the religion field from the personal ID card and its effects on the civilian society.

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