Displaying 311 - 320 of 402.
The author writes about the ongoing Islamization of Egypt. In this article he describes the historical Arabization of Egypt.
The author reviews the book ‘Listening to Islam’ by The Revd. Dr. John Watson, in which he “brings to light the intimate prayerful relationship that the devout Catholic monk, Thomas Merton, had with the Pakistani Sufi mystic-scholar, Abdul Aziz.” Watson asserts “Islam deserves to be listened to.”
With the end of the Ḥizb Allāh-Israel war, which claimed nearly 900 lives on both sides, a number of Egyptian writers have devoted several articles to the issue, raising questions about what they described as the short-sightedness of the Ḥizb Allāh.
This review outlines statements made about Max Michel, who has named himself Archbishop Maximus and claims to be the patriarch of the Orthodox Copts.
The author reflects on the importance of the book ‘Life of Anthony’ by St. Athanasius. He asserts that this “masterpiece of Christian literature” should be included in the public curriculum of subjects such as languages, literature, history, anthropology, international studies, or religious studies...
Watani interviews one of the founders of the political party Misr al-Umm, which was recently denied a license by the Administrative Court because its platform clashed with the Egyptian constitution and the sharī‘ah due to its emphasis on secularism.
In a small box published at the bottom of the page in what looks like an advertisement, the author denies that he has joined or has had anything to do with the church set up by Max Michel, Archbishop Maximus I.
This article analyzes reasons why aggression is present in the discourse between young Muslims and Christians and questions how the problem can be solved.
Comment and analysis on Pope Benedict XVI using a quote of a Byzantine emperor in a lecture. The danger of stereotyping Arabs as terrorists.
Watani International interviews Mounir Fakhry Abdel-Nour, the Secretary-General of the Wafd Party, and discusses with him the Party’s future plans, its strategies to engage the Egyptian public and for the upcoming elections and political reform in general.


Subscribe to