Displaying 1 - 10 of 51.
The Coptic al-Bawāba made a year-long trip to a range of distinct religious sites for exploring the Coptic shrines at home Egypt particularly Aswan, and abroad especially in Paris. The most significant of these shrines are outlined below. 
Dr. Mahmūd ‘Azab, advisor to the Azhar Shaykh for Dialogue, and Dr. Girgis Sālih from the Coptic Orthodox Church have inaugurated a branch of Bayt Al-ʿA’ila in Port Said.
Women in Port Said condemn the terrorist work in Arish  The Port Said branch of the National Council of Women has condemned the actions of terrorists that took place in front of the third department of Al-Arish, resulting in the deaths of a number of military and policemen. Its president, engineer...
I. Introduction In 2007, Rā’id al-Sharqāwī, a retired Egyptian coast guard intelligence officer, provided former intern Maria Rezzonico figures on the number of Copts in Egypt by governorate. These numbers were never published and so, in December of 2011, Ra’ed was interviewed once more to compile...
The Coptic Orthodox Church appealed to Christians to pray for peace and an end to bloodshed of Egyptians Bishop Raphael, General Bishop responsible for churches in central Cairo, urged prayers for Egypt’s stability and protection for the youths of Egypt. [‘Imād Khalīl, al-Misrī al-Yawm, Feb. 5, p....
Watani interviewed a Christian woman who received an MA in education from Ayn Shams university and is now a teaching fellow in the Arabic department at the university.
The following lines shed light on the cancellation of a Jewish conference that was supposed to be held in Cairo. It also discusses the recent Jewish attempts to regain property in Egypt and the reactions of Egyptian sources to the claims.
The article describes the modern restoration techniques that are being employed at the Church of the Holy Virgin in Haret Zuweila in Cairo. The church was the site of the papal seat from 1400 to 1520 but has suffered from groundwater problems in recent years.
Dr. Hasanayn Kushk conducted a study that revealed the increasing number of Christian prisoners in Egyptian prisons. The study presents numbers and percentages and discusses the possible reasons behind them.
The article looks at two recent Administrative Court rulings. One which allows Bahā’īs to either leave the religion box in their ID cards empty or just have a dash and the other ruling stopped Muhammad Hijāzī, a Muslim born Christian convert, from being officially recognized as a Christian.

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