Displaying 1 - 10 of 24.
Shīrīn Rabīc reports on an Iftār banquet organized by a Coptic lawyer and human rights activist in honor of the Islamic thinker and lawyer Yūsuf al-Badrī in celebration of their reconciliation after a short period of tensions between them.
Although Coptic lawyer Mamdūḥ Naklah is apparently concerned with Coptic issues, he has been accused of trading on Copts’ problems and of inciting the U.S. against the Egyptian regime.
Rose al-Yousuf interviews the head of the Washington-based U.S. Copts Association (USCA), Michael Munīr, who expresses his point of view on a number of issues, including the recent suspension of the activities of the U.S. Republican Institute, the demands of Egyptian judges and the strong...
The article deals with the issue of the defrocking of priests and monks as 50 clergymen have been defrocked during the past five years, the most recent of whom were two priests in al-Jīza parish who were defrocked for committing financial excesses and violating canon laws.
Mamdouh Nakhla, head of the Al -Kalīma Center for Human Rights, is participating with Muhammed al-Dirinī and ‘Aboud al- Zumour in the authorship of a book entitled "The Hell Capital" about how Christians and prisoners are treated in Egypt.
The Center for Human Rights Research in Cairo has agreed to put an end to the discriminatory acts between Muslims and Christians in Egypt.
The author addresses the scenario surrounding the Interior Ministry moving ‘Abboud al-Zumor to an unidentified place after al-Zumor said that he would participate in a Sunni-Shiite-Christian alliance to work on "bringing the Mubārak regime before an international tribunal” for crimes of torturing...
The alliance is spearheaded by al-Zumur from within his jail on behalf of all the detained Islamist groups, while al-Durīnī represents the Shiites of Egypt and Coptic lawyer Mamdouh Nakhla, the director of al-Kalima human rights center, represents Egyptian Christians.
The Cairo-based al-Kalima Center for Human Rights has issued its annual report on the political events of 2005, including syndicate, presidential and parliamentary elections. The report calls for respecting the rights of religious minorities in Egypt, including Shiites, Bahā’īs and Qur’ānīs.
On February 8, the Administrative Causes Court will hear a lawsuit against the Minister of the Interior and the director of the Personal Status Agency over the cancellation of the religious category on identification cards.


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