Displaying 1 - 10 of 23.
Jamāl al-Bannā is a household name in Egypt, where he is famous both in his own right, as a prominent and sometimes controversial Muslim intellectual and writer, and because of his brother Hass
Amin Makram Ebeid writes: Cornelis Hulsman kindly asked me to write a few lines on the tragic events that took place in Naj‘ Hammādī and how this could be best managed, punishing the responsible people and working towards reconciliation between Muslims and Christians in the region.  
The following lines highlight the historic background of religious and civil states in Egypt. Muṣṭafá Kāmil was the advocate of an Islamic state a century ago. He was defeated by a national group that advocates a civil state. The same struggle appears to be repeating nowadays with discussions over...
The writer presents famous examples of successful Egyptian women who changed society.
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.
The author reviews a document purportedly sent by Hasan al-Bannā, the founder and murshid of the Muslim Brotherhood, to the 1944 Arab conference in which he demanded pan-Arab political, economic and military cooperation.
‘Abd al- Rahīm ‘Alī traces the history of the emergency law in Egypt. He also examines the terrorist attacks that rocked Egypt from 1981 through 1990, arguing that the emergency law failed to defeat terrorism.
The author defines terrorism and determines its origins, in addition to discussing the history of the political assassinations that started on the Egyptian political scene in the 20th century.
The author is of the opinion that the statement of the Italian Prime Minister expressed the allures and ambitions of the West and its belief that Islam and the Arabic civilization is its real enemy. He compass between the old Crusades and the new one declared by President Bush, concluding that the...
The author stresses that he does not track the Muslim Brotherhood. On the contrary, he gives the group the widest margin for expressing its opinions in Al-Quds Al-Arabi paper.

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