Displaying 1 - 10 of 22.
The Azhar spokesperson Muhammad Rafā‘ah al-Tahtāwī announced that an official statement will be issued today in response to the Danish foreign minister’s reluctance to apologize for the cartoons offending Islam and its prophet Muhammad. The Azhar media spokesman Mahmūd ‘Abd al-Jawwād, said that he...
Dr. Abū al-Najā says that she was able to identify the main point of disagreement over the offensive drawings of the Prophet Muhammad, during her visit to Denmark. At the Egyptian-Danish dialogue, she heard two views: apologies for humiliating any religion and a protection of freedom of expression.
Analysis of the Denmark cartoons issue by Dr. Hasan Muhammad Wajīh, expert of linguistics of negotiation and cross-cultural communication at the Azhar University and moderator of the April 15, 2006 discussion at El-Sawy Culture Wheel on ‘Freedom of expression and respect for the other. How to...
A letter published by Rose al-Yousuf and sent by one of the young men who joined ‘Amr Khālid’s Sunnā‘ al-Hayāh casts doubt on the well-known preacher’s integrity.
The Organization of Islamic Conference (OIC) chief has said that it is no longer possible to have dialogue between the Muslim world and Europe after the Danish cartoons crisis unless certain measures are adopted.
A report of a conference hosted by Bahrain in March in support of the Prophet Muhammad in the aftermath of the Danish cartoons crisis.
The author of the article reports the points discussed in the Second Meeting of the High Level Group for the Alliance of civilizations held in Doha.
The conference held in Denmark over the offensive Danish cartoons called for by the young controversial dā‘iya cAmr Khālid has created different reactions in the West and the Islamic world.
Overview of reactions and demonstrations against the anticipated war on Iraq in the US, Denmark, Australia, Portugal and Egypt.
Mona Eltahawy writes against the repression of expression across the Arab world. The author notes that Arab “dictators” oppose the Danish cartoons because they think "freedom of expression” should have limits. The author redirects that call to Arab leaders themselves, arguing that they should have...


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