Displaying 81 - 90 of 151.
While Egyptian non-Catholic churches expressed their angry reactions to the Vatican document, Catholic figures, including the director of the Holy See’s Press Office, declared that the document was mainly to clarify Catholic doctrinal issues and was not intended to offend any church or denomination...
Dr. Rafīq Ḥabīb doubts the real motives behind the American annual aid to Egypt, claiming that the American administration manipulates the Egyptian government through such financial and developmental aid to serve American interests in the region.
al-Aḥrār published a file about the three minorities in Egypt: Copts, Shī‘ah and Nubians. The file sheds light on the historic backgrounds and the current situations of these minorities. Nāhid al-Nibrāwī, editor of the file presents an observation of reality and viewpoints of minorities leading...
Outrage and a desire for revenge against the regime prevailed within the church after the regime broke its promise to allocate a number of seats to the Copts in the Shūrá Council’s mid-term elections.
Dr. Rafīq Habīb, the author, thinks that there could be a constructive relation between the state and the religion, if only the nation chooses a specific Sharī‘ah and safeguards enforcing its principles.
As Pope Shenouda has called on President Mubarāk to cease unjust policies practiced against Copts, observers believe that it reveals a new phase of the church -state relationship that has always been characterized by meekness.
Democracy has fangs, which essentially means that democracy from the viewpoint of the ruling regime is temporary and conditionally grants political freedom to certain parties and at certain times.
Īhāb Ḥajjāzī reports about different opinions of Christian thinkers concerning the second article of the Egyptian Constitution.
The author talks about the relation between secularism and the religious authority.
Wafā’ Wasfī reports on the different opinions of major Christian figures regarding constitutional reform in Egypt.


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