Displaying 81 - 90 of 174.
In this article the author reviews his past with translation
The following article presents the second in a series discussing the “talibanization” of education in Egypt.
These are titles of articles published in Arabic press concerning the controversial issue of banning the Ḥijāb in French schools and public institutions.
An in-depth look at the third annual report of the Citizenship Committee of the National Council for Human Rights [NCHR]. Particular focus is placed on missing Coptic women and the complaints that are lodged against public institutions.
A lawyer has gained a verdict against a U.S. diploma school over teaching a textbook which contains offenses against the Prophet Muhammad and his companions.
The State Council’s Supreme Administrative Court, headed by Judge al-Sayyid Nūfal, has approved the sacking of a female employee in the Egyptian Ministry of Education for converting to the Bahā’ī faith.
The Ministry of Education in Daqahlīyah governorate has dismissed 600 teachers of Christianity from the governorate’s schools who work according to a reward system of remuneration. The jobs have been assigned to unqualified teachers.
The author discusses some moral values that became absent in Egyptian society.
Rajā’ī ‘Atīyah criticizes the Egyptian educational system, in particular the ‘Thānawīyah ‘Ammah’ [final two years of secondary school followed by an exam], which he says is not capable of producing qualified graduates.
The author criticizes an article that appeared previously in el-Shaab which "attacked Copts without any reason, and accused them of being mercenaries, agents for the C.I.A." and "traitors." But, says the author, Jews created this issue. Copts abroad become panic-stricken because of the...


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