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Dating love Marriage and Relationships In Islam The Deen Show

Added: 1249 days ago by dawah
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Ustadh Nouman Ali Khan talks about the Mercy of Allah and how it covers our lives. We sometimes take Allah_s mercy for granted and hold on to sins, which is our failure to understand our relationship with Allah, His commandments and our purpose to fulfil those commandments in this world. Moreover, a sin, regardless of how insignificant it may seem, if repeated consistently without repentance, can lead us to punishment on the day of judgement.

Added: 1432 days ago by dawah
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In the Quran we read, (Satan promises you poverty and commands you to indecency.) What is the nature of that poverty and what is it deeper significance? What is the relationship between poverty and indecency? These are just two of the many questions that Shaykh al-Adhami will examine in this stimulating presentation.

Added: 1686 days ago by whyislam
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HQ:Relationship with Poor Needy - Yassir Fazaga - Faith in Action.Part 12 on Peace Tv.

Added: 2003 days ago by islamforhumanity
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Get with TheDeenShow http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=thedeenshowtv Following us on http://twitter.com/#!/thedeenshow facebook http://www.facebook.com/pages/The-Deen-Show/207242941103 Help us get the word out about TheDeenShow Take this video link and send it out to your facebook,twitter,websites,Blogs,newsletters,emails, etc.. send it out to the world. Our Movie http://thedeenshow.com/newmuslims.php?id=685 Our DVDS http://www.thedeenshow.com/TDSdvds.php Our website http://thedeenshow.com/index.php

Added: 2026 days ago by islamforhumanity
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HQ:Relationship with Poor Needy - Yassir Fazaga - Faith in Action.Part 11 on Peace Tv.

Added: 2026 days ago by islamforhumanity
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Relationship with Poor Needy - Yassir Fazaga - Faith in Action.Part 11 on Peace Tv.

Added: 2048 days ago by islamforhumanity
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HQ:Relationship with Others - Yassir Fazaga - Faith in Action.Part 9 on Peace Tv.

Added: 2063 days ago by islamforhumanity
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HQ:Relationship with the Self - Yassir Fazaga - Faith in Action.Part 8 on Peace Tv.

Added: 2070 days ago by islamforhumanity
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Relationship with the Self - Yassir Fazaga - Faith in Action.Part 7.

Added: 2075 days ago by islamforhumanity
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HQ:Relationship with Others by Yassir Fazaga in a series Faith in Action on Peace Tv. Part 5.

Added: 2083 days ago by islamforhumanity
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With the recent death of Osama Bin Laden, in this episode, we will be discussing the relationships between Osama Bin Laden, the terrorist acts of 9/11, and the religion of Islam.

Added: 2224 days ago by salam752
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lecture by Sheikh Muhammad Mukhtar Ash-Shinqitee, from the holy city of Madinah. A translated extract from his lecture (Al Hayaat At-Tayyibah) (The Goodly Life), in which he discusses the realities of the life of this temporary world and man_s relationship with it, and most importantly his relationship with his Creator. Although the word (he) is used throughout the video, the Sheikh is referring to what affects all people men or women, and he was used for brevity.

Added: 2630 days ago by awakening
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Recited by Sheikh Ahmed ibn Ali Al-Ajmi. What chapter(s) and verses are included in Juz 4?: The fourth juz of the Quran starts from verse 93 of the third chapter (Al Imran 93) and continues to verse 23 of the fourth chapter (An Nisaa 23). When were the verses of this juz revealed?: The verses of this section were largely revealed in the early years after the migration to Madinah, as the Muslim community was setting up its first social and political center. Much of this section relates directly to the defeat of Muslim community at the Battle of Uhud in the third year after the migration. Select Quotations: And hold fast, together, by the Rope which Allah stretches out for you, and be not divided among yourselves. And remember with gratitude favor of Allah on you. For you were enemies, and He joined your hearts in love, so that by His Grace, you became brethren. And you were on the brink of the Pit of Fire, and He saved you from it. Thus does Allah make His Signs clear to you, that you may be guided. 3:103 O you who believe! Persevere with patience and constancy. Vie in such perseverance. Strengthen each other, and fear Allah, that you may prosper. 3:200 What is the main theme of this juz?: The mid-portion of Surah Al-Imran discusses the relationship between Muslims and the People of the Book (i.e. Christians and Jews). The Quran points out similarities between those who follow the religion of Abraham, and repeats several times that while some People of the Book are righteous, there are many who have gone astray. Muslims are urged to stand together for righteousness, repel evil, and hold together in unity. The remainder of Surah Al-Imran points out lessons to be learned from the Battle of Uhud, which was an extremely disappointing loss to the Muslim community. During this battle, Allah tested the believers and it became clear who was selfish or cowardly, and who was patient and disciplined. Believers are urged to seek forgiveness for their weaknesses, and not to lose heart or despair. Death is a reality, and every soul will be taken at its appointed time. One should not fear death, and those who died in battle have mercy and forgiveness from Allah. The chapter ends with reassurances that victory is found through strength of Allah, and that the enemies of Allah will not prevail. The fourth chapter of the Quran (An Nisaa) then begins. The tittle of this chapter means Women, as it deals with many issues regarding women, family life, marriage, and divorce. Chronologically, the chapter also falls shortly after the Muslims defeat at the Battle of Uhud. So this first part of the chapter largely deals with practical issues resulting from that defeat -- how to care for orphans and widows from the battle, and how to divide the inheritance of those who had died. For Explanation (Commentary) please visit: www.tafsir.com. Download link of Complete Quran: www.4shared.com/dir/ztA1o2dJ/Sheikh_Ahmed_bin_Ali_Al-Ajmi.html

Added: 2675 days ago by Usep Kertarajasa
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Recited by Sheikh Ahmed ibn Ali Al-Ajmi. What chapter(s) and verses are included in Juz 1?: The first juz of the Quran starts from the first verse of the first chapter (Al-Fatiha 1) and continues part-way through the second chapter (Al Baqarah 141). When were the verses of this juz revealed?: The first chapter, consisting of eight verses, is a summary of faith that was revealed in Mecca before the migration to Madinah. Most of the verses of the second chapter were revealed in the early years after the migration to Madinah, as the Muslim community was setting up its first social and political center. Select Quotations: Seek Gods help with patient perseverance and prayer. It is indeed hard, except to those who are humble -- who bear in mind the certainty that they are to meet their Lord, and that they are to return to Him. 2:45-46 Say: We believe in God, and the revelation given to us, and to Abraham, Ishmael, Isaac, Jacob and the Tribes, and that given to Moses and Jesus, and that given to all prophets from their Lord. We make no difference between one and another of them, and we submit to God. 2:136 What is the main theme of this juz?: The first chapter is called The Opening (Al Fatihah). It consists of eight verses and is often referred to as the Lords Prayer of Islam. The chapter in its entirety is repeatedly recited during a Muslims daily prayers, as it sums up the relationship between humans and God in worship. We begin by praising God, and seeking His guidance in all matters of our lives. The Quran then continues with the longest chapter of the revelation, The Cow (Al Baqarah). The title of the chapter refers to a story told in this section (beginning at verse 67) about the followers of Moses. The early part of this section lays out the situation of humankind in relation to God. God sends guidance and messengers, and people choose how they will respond: they will either believe, they will reject faith altogether, or they will become hypocrites (feigning belief on the outside while harbouring doubts or evil intentions on the inside). The story of the creation of humans is told (one of many places where it is referred to) to remind us about the many bounties and blessings of God. Then stories are begun about previous peoples and how they responded to Gods guidance and messengers. Particular reference is made to the Prophets Abraham, Moses and Jesus, and the struggles they undertook to bring guidance to their people. For Explanation (Commentary) please visit: www.tafsir.com. Download link of Complete Quran: www.4shared.com/dir/ztA1o2dJ/Sheikh_Ahmed_bin_Ali_Al-Ajmi.html

Added: 2675 days ago by Usep Kertarajasa
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A great speech by Dr: Bashar shala The period of the Prophets family life during his marriage to his first wife, Khadijah, could be considered as the prototype of an Islamic family life. This implies that we should look at this period as the ideal example for family relationships, practices, and attitudes which we should emulate. There is a lesson to be learned from each aspect of this relationship, starting with the circumstances surrounding its onset, followed by the numerous, happy and sad incidents known to us that filled this period of the Prophets life. The marriage of prophet Muhammad pbuh and Khadija was most successful. It was blessed with felicity unlimited for both husband and wife. Khadija dedicated her life to the service of her husband and of Islam. She spent all her vast wealth in strengthening Islam, and on the welfare of the Muslim

Added: 2694 days ago by salam752
Runtime: 1116.15 | Views: 3973 | Comments: 0
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As the new crescent moon ushers in Ramadan, the President extends his best wishes to Muslim communities in the United States and around the world. Each Ramadan, the ninth month on the lunar calendar, Muslims fast daily from dawn to sunset for 29 or 30 days. Fasting is a tradition in many religious faiths and is meant to increase spirituality, discipline, thankfulness, and consciousness of God_s mercy. Ramadan is also a time of giving and reaching out to those less fortunate, and this summer, American Muslims have joined their fellow citizens in serving communities across the country. Over the course of the month, we will highlight the perspectives of various faiths on fasting and profile faith-based organizations making real impacts in American cities and towns. This month is also a time of renewal and this marks the first Ramadan since the President outlined his vision for a new beginning between America and the Muslim world. As a part of that new beginning, the President emphasizes that our relationship with Muslim communities cannot be based on political and security concerns alone. True partnerships also require cooperation in all areas particularly those that can make a positive difference in peoples daily lives, including education, science and technology, health, and entrepreneurship - fields in which Muslim communities have helped play a pioneering role throughout history.

Added: 2860 days ago by bilalus
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Muslim Relationships with non Muslims by Sheikh Yusuf Estes

Added: 2965 days ago by awakening
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This session discusses the ideal Muslim woman and her relationship with her Lord. This class was held 3/14/09. Join sunnahfollowers.net every Saturday at 6pm EST for this class

Added: 3023 days ago by lailanasheeba
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The history of Muslims in Australia dates back to the 17th century, well before European contact with the mainland The Makassan traders from Indonesia had a harmonious relationship with the Indigenous people of Northern Australia They accompanied the great explorers of the Outback and were instrumental pioneers in the tough terrain Due to the Afghans knowledge and expertise with camels, they were credited with saving the lives of numerous early European explorers and were vital for exploration They eventually settled in the areas near Alice Springs as well as in the Northern Territory and many inter-married with the Indigenous population The remains of the oldest mosque in Australia is situated near Maree (which they built) Today, Australia has many mosques spread throughout its cities, towns and villages Their design and architecture tend to replicate Middle Eastern models Muslim population by State: NSW - 50%, Victoria - 33%, WA - 7%, QL - 5%, SA - 3%, ACT - 1%, NT and Tasmania - 0.3% According to the 2006 census, approximately 340,392 of the Australian population identify as Muslim Muslims in Australia come from more than 60 ethnic groupings Thousands of Australian Muslims also include a rising number of converts to Islam

Added: 3085 days ago by saracenproductions
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The History of Islam in China begins just a few decades after Prophet Muhammad (saw) began preaching Islam. Trade existed between pre-Islamic Arabia and Chinas South Coast, and flourished when Arab maritime traders converted to Islam. It reached its peak under the Mongolian Yuan Dynasty. Chinas long and interactive relationship with the various Steppe tribes and empires, through trade, war, subordination or domination paved the way for a large sustained Islamic community within China. Islamic influence came from the various steppe peoples who assimilated in Chinese culture. Muslims served as administrators, generals, and other leaders who were transferred to China from Persia and Central Asia to administer the empire under the Mongolians. Muslims also entered China from Vietnam where sizeable Muslim communities had sprung up due to Muslim rule in India. This played a large part in the creation of a large Islamic community in Yunnan, which became the largest concentration of Muslims outside of the Northern provinces. Muslims in China have managed to practice their faith in China, sometimes against great odds, since the seventh century. Islam is one of the religions that is still officially recognized in China. Uthman(ra), the third Caliph of Islam, sent the first official Muslim envoy to China in 650. The envoy, headed by Sa`d ibn Abī Waqqās, arrived in the Tang capital, in 651 via the overseas route. Huis generally consider this date to be the official founding of Islam in China. The Ancient Record of the Tang Dynasty recorded the historic meeting, where the envoy greeted Emperor Gaozong of Tang China and tried to convert him to Islam. Although the envoy failed to convince the Emperor to embrace Islam, the Emperor allowed the envoy to proselytize in China and ordered the establishment of the first Chinese mosque in the capital to show his respect for the religion. In Arab records there are only sparse records of the event. Arab people are first noted in Chinese written records, under the name Ta shi in the annals of the Tang Dynasty (618-907). Records dating from 713 speak of the arrival of a Da shi ambassador. The first major Muslim settlements in China consisted of Arab and Persian merchants. In 756, a contingent probably consisting of Persians and Iraqis was sent to Kansu to help the emperor Su-Tsung in his struggle against the rebellion of An Lushan. Less than 50 years later, an alliance was concluded between the Tang and the Abbasids against Tibetan attacks in Central Asia. A mission from the Caliph Harun al-Rashid(766-809) arrived at Changan. It is recorded that in 758, a large Muslim settlement in Guangzhou erupted in unrest and the people fled. The community had constructed a large mosque (Huaisheng Mosque), destroyed by fire in 1314, and constructed in 1349-51; only ruins of a tower remain from the first building. During the Tang Dynasty, a steady stream of Arab (Tashi) and Persian (Polsi) traders arrived in China through the silk road and the overseas route through the port of Quanzhou. Not all of the immigrants were Muslims, but many of those who stayed formed the basis of the Chinese Muslim population and the Hui ethnic group. The Persian immigrants introduced polo, their cuisine, their musical instruments, and their knowledge of medicine to China. Muslims became fully integrated into Chinese society. One interesting example of this synthesis was the process by which Muslims changed their names. Many Muslims married Han Chinese women and simply took the name of the wife. But others took the Chinese surname of Mo, Mai, and Mu - names adopted by the Muslims who had the surnames Muhammad, Mustafa and Masoud. Some Muslims, who could not find a Chinese surname similar to their own, adopted the Chinese character most similar to their own - Ha for Hasan, Hu for Hussain and SaI for Said and so on. In addition to names, Muslim customs of dress and food also underwent a synthesis with Chinese culture. The Islamic modes of dress and dietary rules were maintained within a Chinese cultural framework. In time, the Muslims began to speak local dialects and to read in Chinese.

Added: 3086 days ago by saracenproductions
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