Displaying 81 - 90 of 413.
Dr. Ikrām Lam‘ī, the author, thinks that Egyptian society has been severely hit by religious hypocrisy that takes forms of wearing distinguished religious signs for many purposes other than religion.
Sulaymān Shafīq raises a number of notes on the issue of the renewal of religious discourse – in both the church and the Azhar – in light of the daily controversy over the conversion from one religion to another. Shafīq believes that men of religion should be studying worldly sciences alongside...
Maḥmūd al-Imāmī presents the opinions of Muslim scholars about the Islamic view of Christian missionary organizations working in Islamic countries.
Dr. Muhammad al-Sa‘īd Mushtaharī criticizes Islamic satellite channels for depending on dubious Islamic heritage – Ḥadīths or Fatwás – in preaching. He believes that such materials are the main reasons for accusing Islam of being a religion of terrorism.
In this article, the author gives historical background on the emergence of the Saudi dynasty, as well as its relationship with Wahhabism and the militant organization of Ikhwan Najd. It further discuses the influence of their ideologies on the current Saudi state.
In the article, Islamic thinker Dr. Sayyid al-Qimnī responds to a discussion by the Muslim Brotherhood senior leader Mr. ‘Abd al-Mun‘im Abū al-Futūh...
The article presents the views of some intellectuals and Islamic scholars on the issue of Christians who converted to Islam and then decided to return to Christianity for personal and worldly factors.
Thanā’ Rustum interviewed Fāḍil Sulaymān, director of the Jisūr [Bridges] Institute, on the mission of his institution as well as his efforts to reform the distorted image of Islam in the West in general and the U.S. in particular.
The author, Dr. Rif‘at al-Sa‘īd, refused to identify the supporters of political-Islam neither as fundamentalists nor Islamists. He preferred to call them “the Islamized” instead.
The author classifies those who issue Fatwás in our modern time into three major categories; scholars with some knowledge about Islam but who refuse to recognize modern needs of the era, scholars who have little knowledge of Islam but who have modern appearances to convince people with what they...

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