Displaying 1 - 20 of 37.
Lotus Qīwān interviews ‘Adlī Abādīr, the godfather of Christians abroad.
Pope Shenouda III said it is natural for a President to belong to the religion of the majority, and it would be rather a “joke” should a Copt run for President. He added that expatriate Copts form no political party and a few of them are extremists.
The The National Council for Human Rights holds a conference to discuss Coptic issues.
The article discusses the conference of ’The Minority in the Middle East’ headed by the Chief of the emigrated Copts, cĀdil Abādīr. The conference is mainly about minorities’ rights in the Middle East.
The controversial Coptic activist ‘Adlī Abādīr organizes a conference advocating the rights of ethnic and religious minorities in the Middle East.
Majdī Khalīl categorizes the Coptic issues handled by the Egyptian press and media and into eight categories, and evaluates this handling.
Majdī Khalīl denied the accusations made against expatriate Copts of helping Muslims girls who converted to Christianity emigrate and of igniting sectarian sedition while claiming that they aim for reform.
Head of the U.S. Coptic Association, Michael Munīr, changes his political discourse and calls on the necessity to work in Egypt which raised a strong disagreement between him and expatriate Copts.
Expatriate Copts held a conference to voice their demands, amongst which are imposing sanctions on Egypt and sending UN forces to protect Egyptian churches.
‘Adlī Abādīr makes shocking statements accusing Egyptian authorities and the Muslim Brotherhood of treating to kill him.
Tahānī Ibrahīm castigates expatriate Coptic minority pressure groups and praises the exemplary behaviour of the Nubian minority.
This Coptic author Salīm Najīb, the head of the Canadian Coptic Organization, is criticizing the article by Muslim journalist Usāma Salāma, which he says was filled with anti-Coptic threats and warnings against the bids to internationalize issues of Copts in Egypt.
The author writes about the strong relationship between Copts and Muslims in Egypt, rejecting the attempts of some Copts abroad to accuse Muslim intellectuals of harming their feelings.
The article reports on plans by expatriate Copt ‘Adlī Abadīr to establish and finance an organization aimed at reforming Islamic ideology. The article also says that ‘Adlī Abadīr plans to organize a conference in Cairo to discuss Coptic problems.
Usāma Salāma argues that discussion of the Coptic file in the International Committee on Human Rights at the UN, may lead to harmful acts against Copts who still live inside Egypt.
Fādī Habashī rejects the decision of ‘Adlī Abādīr to present a report about the Coptic issue to the International Committee for Human Rights affiliated to the UN, pointing out that the church in Egypt, as well as Coptic public figures, has rejected such a step.
The author strongly rejects discussing the Coptic file in the UN, believing that there are hidden Zionist influences behind such step. He unleashes a severe criticism at Eng. ‘Adlī Abādīr who presented the report to the European headquarters of the UN.
Al-Dustour publishes an article sent by Michael Munīr commenting on an article criticizing him by the Coptic researcher Majdī Khalīl.
Mutāwi‘ Barakāt writes about Egyptian Coptic intellectuals rejection of the idea of increasing the attention that the UN and US have placed on the plight of the Copts in Egypt.

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