Displaying 1 - 10 of 90.
Conversion in Egypt is a complicated and thorny issue.
This paper is an attempt to outline and illustrate the many facets of the Arab media's reaction to the 2003 invasion of Iraq and the profound emotions it stirred in so many Arabs and Arab journalists. 
The issue of church building in Egypt is among the most misunderstood and misreported subjects affecting Muslim-Christian relations.
On June 21, 2009 violent conflict broke out between Muslims, Christians, and security forces of Izbet Bushra, a small village located in the governorate of Beni Suef, approximately 120 kilometers south of Cairo.
Controversy builds as Christian mothers await decision on custody of their children whose fathers have converted to Islam. The Personal Status Law states the woman has the right of custody until age 15, the family court states there are some religious stipulations.
The head of Jordan’s center for archaeological studies has announced that they have found the remains of the world’s oldest church.
The author reports on two recent assaults on jewelery shops owned by Copts in Cairo's al-Zaytūn and Alexandria's al-Llabbān districts that were reminiscent of Islamists' attacks on Copts' jewelery shops to finance terrorist activities that took place in the past.
Three Al-Ahrām al-cArabī articles in this issue have inflammatory headlines about Christian missionary activities. Drs. Hulsman comments that these types of headlines scare readers and distort the truth.
This article reports on recent clashes between Syrian and Iranian backed Hizb Allāh and government troops in Lebanon.
The author presents a series of three articles reviewing memoirs of Moroccan ‘Umar al-Nāsir – the pseudonym of a spy who infiltrated al-Qā‘idah in Afghanistan at the behest of European intelligence agencies.


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