Displaying 1 - 10 of 62.
This book was first published in 2012 by CIDT in Arabic.
Some Egyptian Christian emigrants have always been parroting during the former regime's time that they could not come to Egypt to convene meetings and forums for dialogue over the Christian citizens' cares and problems as well as discrimination and challenges facing equality in Egypt.
Khalīl continues highlighting a piece of research entitled “Education and Citizenship” which was presented at the second Conference for Egyptians Against Discrimination.
The author discusses the dominance of Islam in the school curriculum in Egypt, considering this a “cultural purification” against people of other religions that contradicts international human rights resolutions. He has prepared a study of the Arabic language curriculum in elementary and...
The recent controversial Egyptians Against Religious Discrimination conference was prevented from taking place by force. The following lines shed light on the conference’s recommendations and the press controversy it aroused.
The Egyptians Against Religious Discrimination [EARD] group held its first national conference last weekend. The conference was supposed to be held at the Journalists Syndicate but after journalists stopped participants from entering the premises it was moved to the headquarters of the Tajammu...
In Jundī’s second article on political life in Egypt he sheds light on the political situation in Egypt and provides suggestions which are supposed to help Egypt work toward a better political future.
Jundī highlights what he believes to be the difficult political reality of Egypt. After providing a historical background, he points out the defects and tries to suggest solutions.
Debates surface following the publication of a document regarding the freedom of expression in the Arab world by the Arab League. This issue also focuses on the future of political life in Egypt, and the difficulties that may arise.
The following article presents an overview of what the author coins the “talibanization” of eduction in Egypt, and the impact that it is having in schooling systems, particularly in relation to Muslims versus Copts.

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