Responding to Raymond Ibrahim’s PJM article, Egypt’s second highest Muslim authority goes from the frying pan into the fire.
Far from reflecting one's "grievances," prayers reflect the teaching's of one's faith.
Quoting the Quran (correctly) may be fueling the recent slaughter of Christians in Egypt.
Gaddafi, Mubarak, Bin Laden — even Obama — are not causes but symptoms of their societies. (Also read: A UN Probe Into Death of Gaddafi? They've Got to Be Kidding...)
Apostasy and continuity in Islam. (And don't miss Christian Adams at the Tatler, "Iranian Execution of Christian Convert Would Follow Islamic Law.")
A recent Arabic talk show on Hosni Mubarak’s trial sheds some light.
Did it never occur to the congressman that al-Qaeda could be, um, lying when he regurgitates their talking points?
Even if al-Qaeda were totally eradicated tomorrow, the terror threat to the West would hardly recede.
Behold the Koran's doctrines applied in today's terror war.
CAIR's extremism makes Americans care about jihadism.
It is a sign of the times that the media’s most celebrated “experts” cannot — or will not — distinguish between cause and effect.
As mosques, some of which breed radicalization and serve as terrorist bases, start dotting America’s landscape, churches are on their way to becoming extinct in the Middle East, the cradle of Christianity.
Egypt’s future begins when Egyptians see themselves as Egyptians — not Arabs, and certainly not Islamists.
Far from eliminating radicalization, there is reason to believe that Western values can actually exacerbate Islamist tendencies.
Isn't the MSM supposed to be out to help the “underdog”?
Understanding the recent carnage in Baghdad, wherein Islamists killed over fifty Christian worshippers.
What is the root problem between the Muslim world and the West? Muslims point to U.S. support for Israel and other grievances; Westerners point to Islam’s lack of freedoms and equality. In fact, the ultimate problem is offensive jihad — and that’s entirely Islam’s problem.
Al Ahram’s doctored photo of Mubarak at the White House is a reminder that the Islamic world is in need of a cultural, as opposed to merely a religious, reformation.
Muslim disloyalty in the military is becoming commonplace, but how prevalent is it in society — not to mention in the U.S. government?
A response to Lee Smith, who says that the former House speaker is wrong to mention sharia, since it is a “hopelessly abstract concept” and an “Orientalist fantasy.”
Why many non-Western Muslims reject the 9/11 mosque, while Western Muslims insist on it.
Just as the 9/11 strikes exposed radical Islam to greater scrutiny, so too is the 9/11 mosque.
Outwardly, anyway: Yusuf al-Qaradawi expounds the doctrine of taysir, which allows Muslims to practice a more “relaxed” version of Islam — so long as their hearts cling to the more “uptight” version.