Displaying 41 - 50 of 154.
In the 21st century, the dress code is on the list of demands to ensure the abolishing of discrimination based on race, faith or color. Women are at the center of the battle, and behind their back, is the bearded man with the short cloak over the short trousers. Those kind of men stress the...
The author comments on killing a Catholic 16-year-old girl in Minia because of her relation with a Muslim man. He says that it was the first incident of murder to occur inside a Catholic community, which shows that it has been influenced by the Orthodox religious hard-liners and the violence...
The author talks about the rights of Egyptian women in society.
A student of higher studies at the Usūl al-Dīn [Fundamentals of Religion] Faculty, al-Minūfīyah branch of the Azhar University, wrote a PhD thesis deeming that the Rose al-Yūsuf periodical and founder were Kāfir. In week 50, AWR presented a series of reactions published in Rose al- Yūsuf. The...
Nabīl ‘Abd al-Malik suspects that certain articles of the Egyptian constitution will be amended while others will be left untouched. He believes that a whole integrated constitution has to be established to follow a unified political philosophy that respects the rights of all citizens, especially...
The stand of the judge’s club against appointing female judges shocked civil and feminist trends which believe that this stand is contrary to the principle of judge’s independency. It also violates the Egyptian constitution and the international charters.
Khālid Muntassir writes about ‘Al-Awbah’ [The Return], a book that has caused a wide controversy in Saudi Arabia.
Nabīl Zakī reports about how the issue of human rights is being tackled in educational religious curricula.
An assistant professor at the Faculty of Human Studies at the Azhar University obtained a court verdict against a decree of the American University in Cairo (AUC). The decree was issued following the events of September 11th, and prevented Niqāb-dressed women from entering the University.
The author poses the question whether women in Upper Egypt, who encourage their children to carry out the undesirable traditional habit of feuds...are victims of harsh conditions or semi-criminals.

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