Displaying 1 - 14 of 14.
    Over the last several weeks, controversial remarks by Bishop Bīshūy of Damietta and Islamic thinker Dr. Salīm al-‘Awwā have filled the pages of the Egyptian newspapers. AWR Chief Editor Cornelis Hulsman provides a recap of the events....  
‘Ubayd discusses the history of various forms of Christianity, from Arab Christians to Eastern Christians, and the problems that are still remain to overcome.
The vegetables market established on the sidewalk of the Press Syndicate prevented, the day before yesterday, the Minister of Education Dr. Yusrī al-Jamal from attending a celebration held for praising the journalist’s outstanding students sons.
The author reports claims that Muslim Brotherhood member Dr. Rashad Bayoumi’s attack on Jamāl Mubārak, the president’s son and head of the NDP Policy Secretariat, in the paper ignited the crisis of Āfāq ‘Arabīya and that Safwat al-Shariīf, head of the Supreme Press Council has covered the...
The governmnet seeks to thwart the Muslim Brotherhood’s plan to publish newspapers promoting their political platform.
The journalists of Āfāq ‘Arabīya have staged a sit-in at the Syndicate of Journalists demanding the republication of the suspended paper and its freedom from the control of the Muslim Brotherhood.
Due to the importance of the media to the Muslim Brotherhood, the group tends to occupy pre-existing well-known newspapers and magazines to promote its activities, writes Hamdī Rizq.
The Egyptian authorities have started a large-scale arrest campaign against members of the outlawed Muslim Brotherhood, but the reasons for the detentions remain unclear to most observers.
The article reports on the fierce attacks launched recently by members of the Muslim Brotherhood against President Mubārak.
Rajab al-Murshidī writes on the attempts of two banned groups; the Brotherhood and al-Jamā‘a al-Islāmīya to convince Āfāq ‘Arabīya newspaper to be their media platform.
The article deals with the conflicts within al-Ahrār party and the sit-in staged by journalists of the party’s newspaper ‘Āfāq ‘Arabīya’, protesting against the suspension of the paper due to conflicts over the leadership of the party.
The authors harshly criticize the Muslim Brotherhood’s attitudes towards women and Copts.
A paper by the Cairo-based National Center for Social and Criminal Studies in 1985 claimed that 98 percent of Muslims and 68 percent of Christians approved application of the Islamic shari‘a, and so the author claims that the application of the Islamic shari‘a is an Egyptian demand.
In the last issue of the debate aired by the Qatari Al-Jezira channel between Maurice Sadek, President of the Center for Human rights and National Unity, and Mustafa Bakri, editor-in-chief of Al-Osboa newspaper, Sadek had said that the Egyptian government is a racist government and should be...
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