Displaying 1 - 10 of 17.
ʿAmrū Khālid was born in a well-off family in 1967 in Alexandria, Egypt. From 1998 onwards Khālid became a full time dāʿiyah as he expanded his enterprise to satellite-television with his first tele-preacher show. Khālid aims at a revival of the Arab world pointing to the current obvious...
In Egypt, sectarian conflict can be dizzying. When news breaks it explodes – Muslim mobs, churches burned, priests attacked. When the news crests it collapses – Muslim denials, church agreement, security clampdown. Only when the news settles can the situation be understood – partially,...
Victor Salama describes the pope’s recent trip to the U.S where he underwent surgery on his leg.
In the article, a bill prohibiting rallies in houses of worship, mosques, churches and synagogues, is being discussed in the Shūrá Council.
Ramzī Zalqamah highlights the danger of anarchy and ideological and religious divisions in the Middle East, asserting that national unity and civil governments are the only way to live in peace in the region.
The author reports on an email he received claiming that Sudanese refugees are subject to violent attacks from the Egyptian police.
The author made a visit to the mosque of al-Tawhīd [monotheism], affiliated to the group Ansār al-Sunna [Defenders of the Sunna] on a Friday. The author took part in the noon prayer, along with other worshipers with whom he conducted several interviews.
Layla Farīd writes about the plague of hypocrisy and the craving fame that has infected Egypt’s Copts.
William al-Mīrrī writes about Coptic problems in 2005: The Hamayouni decree and the U.S. Coptic conference, recently held in Washington.
Jamāl As‘ad argues whether the inadequate representation of Copts in parliament, local councils and professional syndicates and the disputes over building and renovating churches are the main reasons behind the tension in Muslim-Christian relations in Egypt.


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