Displaying 21 - 30 of 99.
CIDT’s Jayson Casper discusses the role of the difficulties surrounding church building in perpetuating interreligious conflict in Egypt, referring to the example set by Fr. Yu’annis.              
The author comments on articles from the Egyptian press this month, in particular stories about houses of worship and the unified law for houses of worship and the second anniversary of the constitutional amendments.
Pope Shenouda is not only a man of religion, for Egyptians, but a wise and faithful patriotic Egyptian citizen who works on serving his country and people regardless of their religion. There are many incidents that prove how he shows love and care to both Muslims and Christians, and in return he...
The author highlights incidents in Egypt in the last month that deal with religions and relations between Muslims and Christians, he believes that these incidents are representative of Egyptian attitude in general toward religions. He concludes by wondering if Egypt is going backwards.
Al-Bannā supports Dr Zaynab Radwān’s calls for equality between men and women in testimony and for non-Muslims wives to inherit from their Muslim husbands.
In an interview with Mahmūd ‘Īsá, Muslim thinker Jamāl al-Bannā elaborates on many of his controversial stances and honors the Qur’ān as the only authentic point of reference for Muslims. He also declares that the divine influence of the Qur’ān is not in the human interpretation of the Qur’ānic...
The following lines present a review of Rev. Colin Chapman’s book ’Whose Promised land?’ translated into Arabic as la-Quds li-man?’ [Whose Jerusalem?].
Councilor Labīb writes on the history of the church in Egypt since its establishment by Saint Mark, throughout the Islamic era until the present day. He also hails Pope Kyrillos IV as the leader of reform in the church. Labīb highlights the Egyptian Muslim rulers’ who have honored the head of the...
Al-Dustūr publishes articles published in back issues in 1995. Prominent Egyptian journalist Mahmūd Sa‘d criticizes the Islamic religious discourse in media and education in his article.
A few days ago, 31 Egyptian women took the oath of office as judges amid fierce controversy and strong criticism from conservatives.

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