Displaying 51 - 60 of 413.
John H. Watson highlights an exhibition at the British Library that showcases ancient holy books from Jewish, Christian, and Islamic sources.
While Egyptian non-Catholic churches expressed their angry reactions to the Vatican document, Catholic figures, including the director of the Holy See’s Press Office, declared that the document was mainly to clarify Catholic doctrinal issues and was not intended to offend any church or denomination...
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.
In the following lines the authors report on viewpoints of different Egyptian figures involved in media issues in Egypt. The article highlights the shortages of discourse in the Egyptian media and suggests solutions.
Muftī of Egypt Shaykh ‘Alī Jum‘ah talked about a number of issues, in an interview with al-Sharq al-Awsat, including fixed interest, setting up a body to monitor Fatwás, and the importance of coexistence between Muslims in the East and West.
Ṭāriq Mitrī talks about many issues that occupy the public in Lebanon including Fath al-Islām organization, Palestinian refugees of Nahr al-Bārid, and the U.S. military assistance to Lebanon.
The prominent Egyptian intellectual Tarek Heggy wrote about a number of topics related to the developments in the Egyptian and Arab arenas, sending a number of press messages to figureheads in the Arab world.
The author speaks about Christians’ conditions in the Middle East. He recommends that Arab countries should avoid religious discrimination and fanaticism in order to provide a secure and peaceful existence for Arab Christians. Those countries should also attempt to establish mutual understanding...
In a conference held at the Bibliotheca Alexandria, Bīshop Bīshūy attributed the Arabic translation of the Bible to the efforts of the Umayyad and Abbasid Orthodox caliphs. He further accused everyone who considered Jesus Christ as God to be a polytheist.
The writer criticizes the State’s control of the people’s right to freely express and criticize the corruption in Egypt. He advocates criticism of the damaged regime, hoping that it will enable change.


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