Displaying 1 - 10 of 100.
Cornelis Hulsman was impressed by two articles of Maged Atiya [Mājid ʿAṭiyya], a Coptic Orthodox American who was born and raised in Egypt before migrating to the USA. Maged Atiya writes about the impact of Coptic migrants to the USA on Egypt. They remained politically involved but often with an...
Michael Munīr was born in 1968 in Egypt in Abu Qurqas near Minia to a Coptic Catholic family even though he today considers himself Coptic Orthodox. Munīr refers to his life in Egypt as a member of an oppressed Christian minority without religious freedom, citing this as his reason to emigrate to...
Michael Munīr will meet with a leading NDP member, during his visit to Cairo, to discuss with him issues of concern to the Copts and believes that the laymens’ demands are legitimate.
The US Copts Association issued a statement emphasizing its commitment to Egyptian issues and its support for the Palestinian issue. It declared its solidarity with the Palestinian people in their struggle to free their land from Israeli occupation. The statement also refuted claims about its...
Sectarian violence broke out in the Upper Egyptian village of Armant, Qinā governorate, after rumors spread that a group of three Coptic young men seduced a number of Muslim girls and filmed them in compromising positions. Arson attacks swept the village and eight Muslim teenagers were arrested for...
The The National Council for Human Rights holds a conference to discuss Coptic issues.
Pope Shenouda III bans a conference organized by Michael Munīr. Allegations were made that the pope’s refusal is due to personal disputes with the bishop who mediated to be granted permission from the pope to hold the conference.
The article discusses emigrant Copts, whether British or American, and their allegations that Copts in Egypt are suffering from oppression under the Egyptian government.
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.
The author compliments the article above and sees this as an encouragement to use new information technology for Coptic activists living outside Egypt.

Pages

Subscribe to