Displaying 21 - 30 of 35.
Opponents to the visit of the Shaykh of the Azhar Dr. Sayyid Ṭanṭāwī to Rome have warned of angry reactions in the Islamic world. They stipulate that before any visits by Ṭanṭāwī, the pope must apologize for his offenses against Islām a few months ago.
Muslim thinker Dr. Muḥammad ‘Imārah has come under fire for his book, ’Fitnat al-Takfīr Bayna al- Shī‘ah wa-al-Wahābīyah wa-al-Sūfīyah’ [Reviewer: The Sedition of Takfīr between Shī‘ah, Wahhābism and Ṣūfism], in which he quoted texts that allegedly incite the killing of non-Muslims. Disregarding Dr...
Despite the public outrage against the statements of Minister of Culture Fārūq Husnī on the H...
Following the mixed public reaction to the recent statements made by the Egyptian minister of culture, Fārūq Husnī, on the Ḥijāb, the People’s Assembly’s committees for Religious Affairs and Culture and Media held an emergency meeting on Sunday to discuss the issue. In an attempt to...
Safinaz Kazem writes about her experience of what she sees as persecution, as a result of her opposition to President Sadat’s signing the Camp David Accords, and states that persecution is for all Egyptians, not just Copts.
An examination of the crisis 25 years ago between President Sadat and the Coptic Orthodox Church, during which Pope Shenouda was confined in Anba Bishoi Monastery in the Western Desert, and banned from acting as patriarch of the Coptic Church. Many other bishops and priests were also detained, and...
A list of articles on the recent controversial press law from a variety of Egyptian news sources.
Under the title, “Arab newspapers and the translation of the foreign press,” the Akhbār al-Yawm Academy organized the third international conference of the Journalism Department in the period June 25-26.
The Coptic dossier has been the center of Egyptian media attention for the past few decades.
The Kingdom Holding Company has announced that the Saudi Prince Talāl Bin ‘Abd al-‘Azīz Āl Sa‘oud, chairman of the administrative council of the company, has donated $20 million to Georgetown and Harvard universities each, in order to develop centers of Muslim-Christian understanding.

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