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Mrs. J

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  1. Full article ---> http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/03/29/progressive-muslims-launch-gay-friendly-women-led-mosques_n_1368460.html?ref=religion
  2. What Christians Think Of Pork

    I think Seventh day adventists and Jehovah's Witnesses don't eat pork. Muslims should stop looking down on Christians for eating pork because Muslims are allowed to eat camel and shellfish which are not Kosher so actually Muslims are no better than Christians. If your religion prohibits pork don't eat it, but remember that Christians are not Muslims so your laws and religion don't apply to us.
  3. http://www.iol.co.za...tweet-1.1266407 http://www.freetips....buns-be-halaal/ Are Muslims even permitted to eat hot cross buns since they bear the symbol of the cross and are associated with Christian festivals?
  4. Racism Against Black People In Islam

    Why were the majority of slaves traded by the Arab/Muslim traders of black African origin for more than one thousand years? Slavery was reluctantly abolished by Muslim countries like KSA due to western pressure in the past 50 - 60 years. The majority of Black male slaves were castrated, while many of the female slaves were used as domestic slaves and sex slaves - meaning that they faced rape. Racism can manifest itself as segregation as in the U.S., and in other ways as well. Have a look: In Lebanon in June 2010, Lebanese Internal Security Forces crashed a Sudanese cancer fundraiser in Beirut. During the incident, the Lebanese Arabs called the Sudanese Arabs "animals" and "niggers", while physically hitting them with batons. They used extreme physical force and violence against the Sudanese and also used racial epithets. Dark-skinned Egyptian President Anwar Sadat faced insults of not looking "Egyptian enough" and "Nasser's black poodle."[13] An Egyptian Nubian soccer player Mahmoud Abdel Razek stopped playing football due to racist slurs by rival Egyptian fans during a game. Abid (Arabic: ÚÈÃý, plural Abeed ÚÈíà or El Abeed ÇáÚÈíÃ) is a derogatory term meaning "slave" used mainly in Arab countries and is usually applied as an insult to Black people to invoke stereotypes. (you are not allowed to post links yet)"you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_en.wikipedia(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/wiki/Racism_in_the_Arab_world"]you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_en.wikipedia(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/wiki/Racism_in_the_Arab_world[/url] (you are not allowed to post links yet)"you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_aconvertslife.blogspot(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/2011/03/racism-is-alive-and-well-in-damascus.html"]you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_aconvertslife.blogspot(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/2011/03/...n-damascus.html[/url] Akhdam - the Black people of Yemen. They are known as “Al Akhdam†— the servants. Set apart by their African features, they form a kind of hereditary caste at the very bottom of Yemen’s social ladder. also called Al-Muhamasheen, "the marginalized ones. (you are not allowed to post links yet)"you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_en.wikipedia(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/wiki/Al-Akhdam"]you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_en.wikipedia(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/wiki/Al-Akhdam[/url] (you are not allowed to post links yet)"you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_you are not allowed to post links yetnytimes(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/slideshow/2008/02/26/world/20080226YEMEN_index.html"]you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_you are not allowed to post links yetnytimes(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/slideshow/2008/02/2...EMEN_index.html[/url] (you are not allowed to post links yet)"you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_you are not allowed to post links yetordoesitexplode(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/me/2005/11/minority_report.html"]you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_you are not allowed to post links yetordoesitexplode(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/me/2005/11/...ity_report.html[/url] Black Iraqis (you are not allowed to post links yet)"you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_you are not allowed to post links yetnpr(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/templates/story/story.php?storyId=96977550"]you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_you are not allowed to post links yetnpr(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/templates/story/story.p...toryId=96977550[/url] Black Egyptians Lebanese singer Haifa Wehbe released an album containing lyrics calling Nubian black people in Egypt "monkeys". Outraged Egyptian Nubians filed a lawsuit and claimed that it inspired an increase in Arab racism against Nubians in public, including schools - (you are not allowed to post links yet)"you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_en.wikipedia(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/wiki/Racism_in_the_Arab_world"]you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_en.wikipedia(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/wiki/Racism_in_the_Arab_world[/url] you are not allowed to post links yetmonaeltahawy(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/blog/?p=93 Black Kuwaitis (you are not allowed to post links yet)"you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_you are not allowed to post links yetkuwaittimes(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/read_news.php?newsid=MjQxOTIxMjA5"]you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_you are not allowed to post links yetkuwaittimes(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/read_news.php?newsid=MjQxOTIxMjA5[/url] (you are not allowed to post links yet)"you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_you are not allowed to post links yetafricaresource(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/rasta/sesostris-the-great-the-egyptian-hercules/black-arab-kuwaitis-and-white-arabized-kuwaitis-jide-uwechia/"]you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_you are not allowed to post links yetafricaresource(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/rasta/sesost...s-jide-uwechia/[/url] Just look at how North Africans had Arab language and culture imposed upon them that they even descriminate against Berbers - their own people - and consider themselves Arab when technically they are not. Let's be honest, if Muslims were treated in such ways in the West, we'd all be crying racism and Islamophobia, Western Imperialism, blah blah blah... Racism has existed and continues to persist in Muslim and Arab countries. The existance of so many fabricated racist sayings is evidence. It's similar to how some European Christians stated that Black people had the curse of Ham which is not true. Christianity does not allow racism - even Moses was married to an Ethiopian and Solomon infamously loved the Queen of Shea - but to claim that there are no Christian racists on that basis is nonsensical. The same goes for the claim that Black people have not been and are not oppressed oppressed by the hands of Muslims. I have to say that I agree. I won't claim that Muhammad was a racist, but if I said anyone who says I am a Muslim or Jew should be killed, wouldn't that come across as bigotry? It implies that there is something inferior or detestable about being black or Muslim or Jewish.
  5. But if Bashar al Asad is killing & oppressing people, wouldn't it be right for them to intervene using force (with care so as not to harm civilians) to remove him if necessary?
  6. 2 Issues: Creationism And Homosexuals

    Redeem, Are you saying Islam is indifferent towards homosexuality? That doesn't make sense to me since it is considered a sin and gays face harsh penaltiesand even execution in some Muslim countries. Islam doesn't exist to oppose homosexuality, I agree with you there - it is a broad religion - but if homosexuality is a sin then clearly homosexuality is unacceptable in Islam. I agree. Furthermore, I believe it is immoral whether you are a Christian or not to think less of people who are engaging in a consentual relationship. They are still humans who deserve to be treated with basic respect. There is also scientific debate as to whether people are born gay or not.
  7. Hello, Is it permissible for a Muslim to pray for a non-Muslim for the following: 1. In order for them to convert 2. If they are sick or dying 3. That they may be blessed
  8. Fareed Zakaria

    Not surprising. Is it ever okay for a non-Muslim nation/army to invade a Muslim country? Peace.
  9. In right-wing religious schools, right... But is it national curriculum, like the Saudis? Right, but at the end of the day, israel is secular because that is what the people have chosen, since it is a democracy. Those who believe that the measures stipulated in such verses are still necessary are a minority.
  10. Usa Hidden Agenda

    No, assassinating him was legal armed/unarmed since he was the commander of an enemy army Holder said. "It's lawful to target an enemy commander in the field." They would have been required to take him alive if he raised up his arms in surrender. They went into Afghan under the pretext of gettin bin laden, but he escaped to Pakistan. They started a war to oust the Taliban, abandoning it because Bin Laden escaped would only spur on the Taliban and al Qaeda and make it an even worse breeding ground for terrorists. Bin Laden's whereabouts were not known for sure until last year, and as we've seen it takes a lot of time to coordinate such an operation.
  11. I disagree, Younes. There are established charities such as Muslim hands, Islamic Relief, etc. They were out in full force on the streets of London during Pakistan floods, yet nowhere to be seen when the Haiti quake hit. "Recent immigrants" is not accurate either. Immigration to the West began decades ago, and there are some well established and successful Muslim families. You also can't just blame the governments, because lay people can either help or ignore minority groups in Muslim lands that suffer. In some of these countries, the discrimination is institutionalised. I am not dark skinned, being mixed race I look a bit Indian/Arab. However, having traveled to the Middle East and N Africa, I have seen it happen to strangers and people I know have complained about it to. Isn't there some hadeeth in which Muhammad said Arabs are the best because they received him first? Muhammad did not discourage the enslavement of blacks, I read one hadith in which he exchanged two black slaves in order to free a slave who became a convert. Also: The word 'abd - Arabic for "slave" - was often used in our household when I was a child. In fact, it was so common that I had no awareness of its negative connotations until well into my teenage years. My father's family, a proud northern Sudanese clan, used it to refer to anyone who had darker skin than themselves - from southern Sudanese house servants to migrants from Darfur. Sometimes there was a clear intent to demean, but at other times it was used almost affectionately - for example, when addressing a particularly dark-skinned or thick-lipped child. This was a kind of racism that no one ever challenged or addressed, and it was, through a child's eyes, very straightforward: on a scale of colour, lighter was good, darker was bad. The word 'abd, although strictly meaning "slave" or "servant", became synonymous with negritude. Even my Islamic heritage reinforced this with quotes from the Prophet Muhammad such as "You should listen to and obey your ruler even if he was an Ethiopian [ie black] slave whose head looks like a raisin" (Sahih Bukhari Volume 9, Book 89, Number 256). When we moved to post-colonial East Africa in the 1980s, 'abd was seamlessly transferred to the locals with whom we interacted only in their capacity as domestic staff or grounds-keepers at international schools. While I myself was "black" of North African descent, my family believed its Arab roots were somehow genetically dominant, giving us smaller features and a marginally lighter skin tone - thus deeming ourselves to be an entirely a different race from the "pure" Africans. Our next move was to Saudi Arabia, where the Arab ethnicity with which I identified so strongly was suddenly cast into doubt: now it was my turn to be the "slave". My belief that I was an Arab, racially superior to non-Arab Africans, became laughable in the heartland of Arabia - a place where "Arabness" was not only determined by skin colour but by whether you could uninterruptedly trace your lineage back to the founding father of your clan. In fact, ancestry is so important in Saudi Arabia that courts have the power to annul a marriage if gaps are later discovered in a person's lineage, opening up the possibility of blood line pollution. Beneath the unforgiving scrutiny of such standards, my proud North African Arabic identity crumbled. Somehow, however, it still made some sense and fell into place in a racial spectrum where, at least, I was not on the bottom rung. I could scarcely complain, since among Saudi women themselves there was a brutal selection process where lighter-skinned women were preferred as wives, who in turn were trumped by the blonde blue-eyed babes from Lebanon who dominated satellite TV and the second-wife market. Eventually, back in Sudan, I was introduced to another logic that negated all that had gone before. In some inverse double bluff, a new word was added to our lexicon: halabi, a pejorative term for Sudanese who are much lighter-skinned than the rest. Halabi actually means a person from Halab (Aleppo) in northern Syria but for some curious reason it was applied to the descendants of Egyptians or Arabian Bedouins who had settled in Sudan. Apparently, the halabis were just as contemptible as "slaves" and the categorisation of individuals as such seemed even more arbitrary. A marriage suitor would be dismissed if he came from a tribe of slaves, regardless of the colour of his skin, but would equally be frowned upon if he were of Levantine or Egyptian origin. The former was due to his race (irrespective of its physical manifestations) and the latter to his dubious ancestry. There seemed to be such a limited optimal colour/race/culture combination, all underscored by some vague definition of honour (which, naturally, everybody else lacked) and rooted in an even more intangible notion of "origin" (asl), the dubiousness of which implied a lack of breeding. Never mind bemoaning the lack of a common Arab identity, there seemed to be categorisations ad infinitum and constantly moving goalposts. The prejudices cannot even be explained away as reflecting different cultural perceptions of beauty. Throughout Sudan, halabi girls are universally regarded more attractive than their darker counterparts; it is the whiff of a questionable origin - a visceral suspicion of difference - that condemns them, somehow, as less than honourable. All this plays out against a backdrop of political and media messaging within the Arab world asserting that the Muslim Arab man, in human terms, is far superior to the occidental man. Bilal ibn Rabah, a black disciple of the Prophet Muhammad and first muezzin (caller to prayer) of Islam, is often held up by religious clerics as a symbol of the inclusiveness of Islam, while much is made of the perceived plight of African-Americans in the US. Egyptian and Syrian soap operas set in colonial times paint the western colonisers as one-dimensional pillagers while western media and films are accused of depicting Arabs in a poor light. Historically, the lack of a modern institutionalised slavery system in the Arab world in addition to the absence of laws enshrining racial segregation (like those that existed in the US until the 20th century) enhances this sense of superiority in comparison to what is perceived to be the "modern" occident. This sentiment in turn precipitates its own racial stereotype: that of a white man who is fundamentally racist ... polite and patronising ... but ultimately arrogant and fastidious in his belief that all other races are inferior. Even if that were the case, it is a welcome relief to know where one stands. (you are not allowed to post links yet)"you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_you are not allowed to post links yetguardian.co.uk/commentisfree/2008/mar/05/apalershadeofblack"]you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_you are not allowed to post links yetguardian.co.uk/commentisfree/20...lershadeofblack[/url] Abd, abid means slave, 'Abd (pl., 'abid): slave, esp. "black" slave, in traditional Arab Muslim slavery. [2][3][4] It is attached to not only past and present slaves but to any blacks in general have been called the pejorative "Abid," which means black slave by northerners and the racist janjaweed Arab militas. From "Complicity with evil": the United Nations in the age of modern genocide (Adam LeBor): The Sudanese soldiers and Janjaweed abuse their victims as “Abid†or “Zurka,†meaning slave or “dirty black.â€, as the Janjaweed "clings to the notion of Arab racial identity," racism . Arabs (mainly the elite) in Sudan call non-Arab Africans abid or slave, and zurga, which means Black, but is used as a racial slur. The State Department report documents that Janjaweed raiders commonly use racial epithets such as, "Kill the slaves; Kill the slaves!" and "We have orders to kill all the black."Royal African Society says that the character of Arab supremacism is manifest in a racist vocabulary and in sexual violence. the term abid, to refer to all Darfurians, has been adopted by Some Arab supremacists to refer to non-Arab Darfurians. "'Abid also calls to mind the ambition for the Arabs to become masters of the hakura, with the other inhabitants reduced to subjugate." It has been especially during rapes of non-Arab women by the Arab fighters they've been calling the girls such Arabic slurs as “zurga†(black) and “abid.â€In another example, Hamesa (the victim) said, using a derogatory word meaning "blacks."'They said, You are abid, abid, abid. You cannot stay here", They said, we'll kill all the men in the village and we'll leave the women in the village like slaves to help us do everything we want." Ironically, in Arab countries, particularly in the Gulf and Levant, Northern Sudanese Arabs are regularly addressed as 'abd, for their darker skin, regardless of how light they may be perceived back in Sudan. Like other non-Arab minortities in the Middle East, blacks in Iraq have history of suffering racism from Arabs, The lighter-skinned children called her abid, which means slave. Black Iraqis consider it a serious insult. "Discrimination exists in our community," one black Iraqi[who?] has put it:" "When I hear Abid (slave), the first thing that comes to mind is a black man or black woman." Ayaan Hirsi Ali says "They called Haweya (her sister) and I Abid, which means, 'Slaves'. Being called a slave - the racial prejudice this term conveyed - was a big part of what I hated in Saudi Arabia". (you are not allowed to post links yet)"you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_en.wikipedia(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/wiki/Abd_%28Arabic%29"]you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_en.wikipedia(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/wiki/Abd_%28Arabic%29[/url] Lights, I know that there are many names which include abd meaning slave/servant. However, to refer to a black person as abd simply because they are black is racist.
  12. Hello Younes, Let's not get ahead of ourselves. These are their interpretations. Has the israeli military began a campaign to exterminate the Palestinians? Do israelis or Jews openly chant, "Death to Palestinians" to the degree that many in the region chant, "Death to israel/the Jews"? "Certain Rabbis..." as you said do not represent all israelis or Jews, as many are against the oppression the israeli government hands out. If they are as relevant as you claim, where are the masses of Jewish mujahideen ready to kill the "Amalek Palestinians"? Are Jews taught that the Palestinians are literally Amalek, and therefore kill them wherever they find them? Also, the term "Amalek" can apply to an ideological or spiritual enemy, not necessarily one that has to be fought physically. Furthermore, it is not clear who is really an Amalek and who isn't therefore, to kill indiscriminately on incomplete information contradicts Jewish scholarship on this matter. Nonetheless, I don't deny that some people talk such crap and it's despicable. Nomani speaks the truth in saying that certain verses have been symbolically "torn out" as israel doesn't stone people for adultery, etc., (unless I am wrong). Peace.
  13. mrhyder, You are saying that shoebat and anani were not terrorists, but can you provide evidence proving that they were not Muslims? My point is that the statements by Ahmad al Katani are filled with lies and misinformation and anti-Christian propaganda! Refer to post #42 and #45. He also claims that the only Muslims who leave Islam are poor and illiterate, when there are many scholars and other notable people who have left Islam as shown.
  14. Any non-Muslim opinion which is not in line with yours is Islamophobia - you're making this exactly into what I was speaking of. This is absurd... imagine if I said that any Muslim 'opinion' about Christianity is a hate crime including the denial of crucifixion & resurrection, etc., therefore you all are Christophobes. If I'm concerned about hadeeths and Quranic verses which say that disbelievers must be fought, and when we look at history, the caliphs did exactly that, am I not allowed to express my concern as a non-Muslim?
  15. Again, it's not just the 'illiterate poor ' who leave Islam as this Ahmad al Katani claims in his propaganda: * Ubayd-Allah ibn Jahsh – Brother of Zainab bint Jash, the cousin and wife of Muhammad, and also one of the Sahaba (companions of the Prophet). He is the first known convert from Islam to Christianity[3] * Chamillionaire (Hakeem Seriki) - Famous American rapper, singer, and CEO of Chamillitary Entertainment * Mosab Hassan Yousef - Son of Hamas founder and leader * Rajab Ali (now Nozad) - Renowned Iranian Muslim scholar * Emir Kusturica - A filmmaker, actor and musician with a string of internationally acclaimed features * Mehmet Ali Ağca - The assassin, who shot and wounded Pope John Paul II, renounced Islam in prison and announced his intention to convert to the Catholic faith upon release[4] * Rev. Hamid Pourmand - Former Iranian army colonel * Sake Dean Mahomed - According to Paul Vallely, in his propaganda piece about 20 Islamic Inventions, he was the Muslim who introduced shampoo to England. What Paul fails to include in his factually devoid article is that Mahomed was a convert to Christianity[5] * Zachariah Anani - Lebanese Islamic Ex-Militant * St. Alodia and St. Nunilo - Christian Saints and child martyrs, put to death by the Caliph of Cordoba for apostasy[6] * Magdi Allam – Italy's most famous Islamic affairs journalist, baptized by the Pope * St. Adolphus – Christian Saint and martyr, put to death by the Caliph of Cordoba for apostasy[7] * Mohammed Altaf (now Simon Altaf) - Pakistani ex-Muslim from Abrahamic Faith Ministries * Reverend Donald Fareed - Iranian Ex-Muslim * Ibrahim Abdullah - Former PLO Terrorist * Bilquis Sheikh - Former wife of a Minister of the Interior, in Pakistan * Salah - Ex-Muslim Palestinian, now Gospel Musician * Dr. Abraham Sarker - Former Muslim, Bangladesh - Now christian Evengelist, Founder of "Gospel for Muslims" Ministries. * Pastor Hormoz Shariat Ph.D - Iranian Ex-Muslim, former Research Scientist in Artificial Intelligence, now Tele-Evangelist, Bringing the Gospel to Iran * Bishop John Subhan - Former Sufi Muslim * Abdul Saleeb - Former Sufi Muslim from Middle East, now Christian Missionary to Muslims * Kurdish apostate - Leader, writer, and historian finds God through Bible translation * Gulshan Esther - Pakistan Ex-Muslim, Smitten with typhoid - then crippled by polio as a teenager , Healed by Lord Jesus Miraculously, Became Christian Preacher * Pastor Matthew Ashimolowo - Former Muslim, now leads the largest and fastest growing church in England * Abdullahi Jibril - Former Muslim extremist now faces persecution in Nigeria * Dr. Nasir K. Siddiki - successful Muslim businessman, now Christian preacher * Rev. Majed El Shafie * Rev KK Alavi - Son of a staunch Islamic cleric, the preacher Muslim extremists love to hate, one of the bravest Christians in India * Walid Shoebat - A Former PLO Islamic Terrorist * Reverend Khalid Soomro - Pakistani ex-Muslim * Reza F.Safa - Iranian Ex-Muslim, Now Christian Evangelist * Rev. Dr. Patrick Sookhdeo - Pakistani, International Director of UK-based Barnabas Fund * Taysir Abu Saada "Tass" - Islamic Fatah fighter trained to kill Jews * Guryel Ali - Gospel Musician * WL Cati - Ex Muslim, now Evangelist * Nonie Darwish - Freelance writer and public speaker * Dr. Anis Shorrosh - Famous Christian debator * Hussain Andaryas - Afghani Christian activist * Prince Alexander Bekovich-Cherkassky - Russian officer of Circassian origin who led the first Russian military expedition into Central Asia * Akbar Gbaja-Biamila - American football player * Kabeer Gbaja-Biamila - American football player * Tunch Ilkin - Former American football player * Qadry Ismail - Former American football player * Raghib Ismail - Former American football player * Mathieu Kérékou - President of Benin (from Christianity to Islam, then back to Christianity) * Carlos Menem - Former President of Argentina * Sayyida Salme (Emily Ruete) - Princess of Zanzibar and Oman * Ghorban Tourani - Former Iranian Sunni Muslim who became a Christian minister * George Weah - Liberian soccer player (from Christianity to Islam, then back to Christianity) * Rifqa Bary - 17 year old American teenager who drew international attention by her run away fearing death * Daveed Gartenstein-Ross - American counter-terrorism expert and attorney. Former US head of the Al Haramain Islamic Foundation, a Wahhabi charity now considered a Specially Designated Global Terrorist Entity for its ties to Al-Qaeda * Ruba Qewar - (from Christianity to Islam, then back to Christianity) Her conversion to Islam made her populour in Muslim TV talk shows and the Arabic media * Dr. Nabeel Qureshi - Former Muslim and now co-director of Acts 17 Apologetics Ministries. He has given lectures at universities and seminaries throughout North America Religious figures: * Dr. Mustafa (now Dr. Mark Gabriel) - Former Muslim Imam, Ex-Professor in Al Azhar University, Cairo, Egypt (Most prestigious Islamic school of theology), and author of several well-known books discussing Islam * Dr. Muhammed Rahoumy (now Dr. Samuel Paul) - former Dean in Al Azhar Islamic University in Cairo Egypt * El-Faqi - Ex-Imam and lawyer * Hajji Husman Mohamed - Former ethiopian Muslim Imam * Hamran Ambrie - Indonesian Ex-Muslim cleric * Mohammed Amin - Former Ethiopian Islamic Cleric * El-Akkad - Former Muslim Preacher from Egypt * Ak-Beket - Former Imam from Kazakhstan * Mullah Assad Ullah - Former mullah from Afganistan * Indonesian Imam who left Islam - Has led 3000 Muslims to Christ * Fahmir - A Mullah started to preach the Gospel in Afghanistan * Mischa - Mullah converts and becomes a church planter * Sudanese Muslim Imam - Converts to Christianity * Rahman - Convert from Kosovo leads Mullah to Christ * Imam - Decides to follow Christ after seeing Jesus film * Mosque Teacher - Leaves Islam and launches Christian Radio Ministry * Dr. Imad ud-Din Lahiz (Rev. Mawlawi) - Was a prolific Islamic Writer, Preacher, Quranic Translator * Khalif Majid Hassan - Former Islamic Preacher, and Minister in the Nation of Islam * Jeremiah Fard Muhammad - Muslim minister, now Christian evangelist * Saleh Hussaini - Former Nigerian Muslim Cleric * Sam Solomon - Former Muslim scholar * Yusuf Roni - Former Islamic Dawah Missionary, Islamic Youth Organization Chairman in Indonesia. Now a Christian Preacher * Jamal Zarka - Former Muslim Imam, Now Evangelist * Sheikh Mohamed Mansour - Prominent Egyptian Muslim Sheikh and Islamic Scholar * Hamza - Former Islamic scholar * Timothy Abraham - Former Muslim preacher and fundamentalist, now Christian Preacher * Daniel Shayestah - Former Quranic teacher and scholar * Ahmed Abdullahi - Former muslim cleric * Emmanuel (formerly Mohammed) - Former Muslim scholar * Zak Gariba - Former Muslim Imam * Mr. Moro S. Franci - Former Imam * Mario Joseph (Moulvi Sulaiman) - Former Muslim cleric from india (you are not allowed to post links yet)"you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_wikiislam(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/wiki/Notable_Former_Muslims"]Source.[/url]
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