Displaying 71 - 80 of 305.
Cairo Institute for Human Rights Studies reported on the Egyptian Supreme Administrative decision about rejecting acknowledging the Bahā’ī faith. The rejection is considered to be a violation of the Egyptian Constitution article 40.
The author discusses the belief that secularism is the only way of making headway and progress in the Arab world. He critiques Lafīf Lakhdar’s arguments, and considers how relevant they are in reforming Islamic society.
The article explains that the Bahā’is of Egypt are entitled to have their faith acknowledged by the government.
Talking about censorship and freedom of thought, the writer argues that Islām is the religion of freedom as it calls for it before secular communities. It is manifested as the Muslims in the past did not know any inspection courts of nowadays.
AWR was invited to The Program for Civilizational Studies and Dialogue of Cultures at Cairo University to present a film about its work and explain to the students the necessity of caution in media reporting. Dr. Ṭāriq Heggy visited AWR’s office to speak about what motivates him to write. Remarks...
A Supreme Administrative Court ruling denying Egyptian Bahā’īs the right to have their religion recognized on official documents has sparked heated controversy in human rights circles. The ruling stated that the Bahā’ī faith is not a religion, hence it should not be listed on identification...
The article gives a brief review of the Bahā’īs’ ‘Most Holy Book,’ which they believe was revealed by God to their prophet Bahā’ Allāh.
The Supreme Administrative Court has issued its verdict brushing away the Administrative Judicial Court’s decree, which had permitted the notation of Bahā’ism in official documents.
The Supreme Administrative Court set the date of December 16, 2006 to release its final verdict on the issue of registering the Bahā’ī faith in official documents in Egypt.
‘Ādil Hammūdah writes a full-page report and photo spread about his visit to the Bahā’ī temple in New Delhi, trying to find answers to questions about who the Bahā’īs are, when and how the Bahā’ī movement started, and what their holy books are.


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