Displaying 81 - 90 of 383.
Kees Hulsman lectured at the Free University in Amsterdam, comparing religious pluralism in Cairo with Amsterdam. Dr. ‘Abd al-Mu‘tī Bayyūmī wrote about interpretations of the Qur’ānic verse “No compulsion in religion.” Comments on articles criticizing four human rights centers in Egypt for inciting...
Muḥammad Nūr gauges the opinions of Muslim scholars on the decision of the Azhar to dismiss Dr. ‘Izzat ‘Aṭiyyah for releasing a Fatwá demanding that female workers breastfeed their male colleagues.
Dr. ‘Abd al-Mu‘tī Bayyūmī talks about the dangers of rushed news on media, as well as stray Fatwás being issued without sufficient bases. He calls for adhering to values of the Qur’ān in order to protect the dignity of man and values of society.
AWR report on Christian missionary work in Muslim countries, taking Korean Christian volunteers or missionaries as an example. Discussion of Islamic Endowments in Egypt. Several Arab media outlets showed their anger about the American Coptic Union calling Pope Shenouda a powerless Pope.
A children’s encyclopedia that interprets the Qur’ān attacks Christians and Jews, charges them with kufr [apostasy] and calls on Muslims to fight against them.
An article presenting clarification on a number of Qur’ānic verses referenced by Geert Wilders in his film ’Fitna.’
Two truths mentioned in the Qur’an that form Islam’s stand towards other religions. First, there is an objective unity between Islam and other revealed religions. Second, the Qur’an does not mention any religion, whether revealed or not, in a negative way.
Some churches in Western countries send missions to poor Islamic countries in what appears to be a merciful act but they are actually taking advantage of and abusing these societies in order to Christianize them.
Dr. ‘Abd al-Mu‘tī Bayyūmī calls for debates between the Azhar scholars who are assigned to censor literary and artistic publications, as well as the authors of the works in question, to achieve more clarity in their judgment and put restrictions on the banning of books.
Although apostasy cases are few, the media’s exaggerated coverage and its portrayal of these cases as a general phenomenon, angering both Muslims and Christians and threatening to ignite sectarian sedition.


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