Displaying 1111 - 1120 of 1305.
Kamāl Zākhir Mūsá discusses a suggestion from thinker Samīr Marqus who has asked for a committee to examine the inclinations of individuals who intend to convert from one religion to another. Mūsá, however, refers to the absence of concepts of citizenship and civil state as the main roots of the...
Maḥmūd al-Imāmī presents the opinions of Muslim scholars about the Islamic view of Christian missionary organizations working in Islamic countries.
The author discusses the case of Mario and Andrew, and the problems that they continue to face in continuing their education.
Counselor Najīb Jabrā’īl accused the police of complicity in the detention of Engy’s father and relatives and of refraining from arresting the girl’s abductor while police chief investigation said that Engy’s father did not file a communiqué on the girl’s disappearance.
Muḥammad Ḥijāzī’s conversion has sparked protests in both religious and social milieus; the issue has also affected the political situation. In a display of compassion for Ḥijāzī, a demonstration was held in Italy that called for greater respect of religious freedom in Egypt.
The author discusses the issue of religious conversion in Egypt. He advocates legalizing conversion through a "court of conscience" to ensure that converts are sincere in their intent to embrace a new religion and that they are not being forcibly proselytized in order to overcome conversion which...
Following the amendments to the Constitution to prevent political activity on a religious basis, the author questions the implementation of this new law.
Islamic Sharī‘ah does not allow for both men and women to kill their partner when catching them red handed committing adultery, and called for the judiciary to rule on the matter.
The Administrative Court ruling which grants a license to remarry is unconstitutional for it violates Article 46 of the Constitution which guarantees the freedom of belief and it contravenes the Coptic Orthodox doctrine.
The author argues that men of religion, lawyers, and less-educated people have become Egyptian society’s decision-makers and its new intellectual elite. They are an influential force that shapes the mind of the average citizen on the issues of conversion and Muslim-Christian relations.

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