Displaying 1 - 10 of 36.
On December 10, an SGP delegation met with Coptic Orthodox Bishop Musa about the draft Constitution and the place of Christians in Egypt. Michael Burslem did the language editing of this text and placed some comments. This text was sent to the SGP delegation for approval. Bishop Mūsā, however,...
The editors-in-chief of various newspapers held a conference to “confront Al-fitnah al-tā’ifīyah” and oppose issues threatening national security on Sunday at the Egyptian Journalists Syndicate. They called for a unified law for the building of all places of worship and the removal of the “religion...
Nabīl Zakī refutes the claims that Israel is a democratic and civilized state that accepts religious diversities, listing statements by Jewish rabbis as well as stances of Israeli movements that reject the existence of non-Jewish in Israel, which might nip any attempts of peace in the buds.
Nabīl Zakī, the author, says that the U.S. as well as Israel have been exploiting religion in serving their colonial policies in Palestine.
An extremist trend which calls for the alliance between Christianity and Judaism has gained tremendous influence in the United States.
Nabīl Zakī criticizes the U.S. Department of State’s report on the status of religious freedom in Israel and the occupied territories, believing that the report disregarded innumerable racial practices by the Israeli government against religious freedom.
The International Religious Freedom Report 2007 on Egypt sparked the protests of Egyptian observers and journalists who considered it interference in Egypt’s interior affairs to serve U.S. interests.
Four Egyptian editors have been sentenced to a one-year jail sentence with hard labor and given fines for publishing false information about President Husnī Mubārak suffering from a serious health condition to undermine national security. The following report discusses the reactions of the four...
The U.S. State Department’s International Religious Freedom Report 2007 has strongly criticized the Egyptian government for engaging in procedures that stifle the religious freedom of its religious minorities.
Some people still consider women as a taboo, and should subsequently be avoided. Others believe that a woman working with men constitutes adultery and infidelity. Some Fatwás say that men shaking hands with a woman is Ḥarām, as are music and songs.


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