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Najis
In Islamic law, najis (Arabic: نجس‎) are things or persons regarded as ritually unclean.[1] According to Islam, there are two kinds of najis: the essential najis which cannot be cleaned and the unessential najis which become najis while in contact with another najis.[2] Contact with najis things brings a Muslim into a state of ritual impurity (Arabic: نجاسة‎ najāsa, in opposition to ṭahārah, ritual purity)
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Guardianship Of The Islamic Jurists
A legal guardian is a person who has the legal authority (and the corresponding duty) to care for the personal and property interests of another person, called a ward.[1] Guardians are typically used in three situations: guardianship for an incapacitated senior (due to old age or infirmity), guardianship for a minor, and guardianship for developmentally disabled adults.Contents1 Guardianship for incapacitated seniors 2 Guardianship for minors2.1 Natural guardian 2.2 Legal guardian3 Guardianship for developmentally disabled adults 4 Rules applicable to all guardians 5 Guardian ad litem5.1 United States 5.2 Family law and dependency courts 5.3 Mental health and probate courts6 Estates and financial decision making 7 Settlement guardians ad litem 8 Situation in other countries
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Imamate
Imamate
Imamate
(Arabic: إمامة‎ imāmah) is a word derived from imam and meaning "leadership". Its use in theology is confined to Shia. An imam is the head or leader of an imamate and is similar to a caliph or khalifah with one major difference: While a caliph is more of a political head of a state, the imam (in imamate) is a religious as well as a political head of a group of people
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Umrah
The ʿ Umrah
Umrah
(Arabic: عُمرَة‎) is an Islamic pilgrimage
Islamic pilgrimage
to Mecca, Hijaz, Saudi Arabia, performed by Muslims that can be undertaken at any time of the year, in contrast to the Ḥajj
Ḥajj
(Arabic: حَـجّ‎) which has specific dates according to the Islamic lunar calendar. In Arabic, ‘ Umrah
Umrah
means "to visit a populated place." In the Sharia, Umrah
Umrah
means to perform Tawaf
Tawaf
round the Ka‘bah
Ka‘bah
(Arabic: كَـعْـبَـة‎, 'Cube'), and Sa'i
Sa'i
between Safa and Marwah, both after assuming Ihram
Ihram
(a sacred state)
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WITR
Witr
Witr
(Arabic: وتر‎) is an Islamic prayer (salat) that is performed at night after isha'a (night-time prayer) or before fajr (dawn prayer). According to the Hanafi
Hanafi
Fiqh
Fiqh
witr prayer is wajib.[citation needed] The status of wajib is very close to that of fard. There are a few distinguishing factors of the witr prayer that sets it apart from the fard (mandatory) and sunnah (recommended) prayers. Witr
Witr
has an odd number of rakat prayed in pairs, with the final raka'ah prayed separately.[citation needed] Therefore, as little as one rakat can be prayed, and eleven at most
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Political Aspects Of Islam
PoliticalHizb ut-Tahrir Iranian Revolution Jamaat-e-Islami Millî Görüş Muslim
Muslim
Brotherhood List of Islamic political partiesMilitantMilitant Islamism
Islamism
based inMENA region S
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Nikah Halala
Halala (Urdu: حلالہ) is an Islamic marriage practiced primarily by certain sects of Sunni Muslims, which involves a female divorcee marrying someone else, consummating the marriage and then getting separated in form of divorce or by becoming widow, in order to make it allowable to remarry her previous husband. Halala is a sort of punishment given to Muslim
Muslim
men who divorce their wives without thinking twice. Forcing a woman to remarry with intention to get divorced again is crime in Islam. This practice is rejected by prominent Sunni scholars[1]Contents1 Overview 2 India 3 UK 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksOverview[edit] According to the Qur'an
Qur'an
(2:229, 2:230):"Divorce is twice. Then, either keep [her] in an acceptable manner or release [her] with good treatment
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Intimate Parts In Islam
The intimate parts of the human body must, according to Islam, be covered by clothing. Exposing the intimate parts of the body is unlawful in Islam
Islam
as the Quran
Quran
instructs the covering of genitals, and for adult females the breasts. Exposing them is regarded as sin. Precisely which body parts must be covered varies between different schools of Islamic thought
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Bay'ah
Bayʿah (Arabic: بَيْعَة‎, Pledge of allegiance"), in Islamic terminology, is an oath of allegiance to a leader. It is known to have been practiced by the Islamic prophet Muhammad. Bayʿah is sometimes taken under a written pact given on behalf of the subjects by leading members of the tribe with the understanding that as long as the leader abides by certain requirements towards his people, they are to maintain their allegiance to him. Bayʿah is still practiced in countries such as Saudi Arabia
Saudi Arabia
and Sudan.[1] In Morocco, bayʿah is one of the foundations of the monarchy
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Marriage In Islam
In Islam, marriage is a legal contract between two people. Both the groom and the bride are to consent to the marriage of their own free wills. A formal, binding contract is considered integral to a religiously valid Islamic marriage, and outlines the rights and responsibilities of the groom and bride. There must be two Muslim witnesses of the marriage contract
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Islamic Marriage Contract
An Islamic
Islamic
marriage contract is an Islamic
Islamic
prenuptial agreement. It is a formal, binding contract considered an integral part of an Islamic marriage, and outlines the rights and responsibilities of the groom and bride or other parties involved in marriage proceedings.Contents1 Witnessing 2 Authorization 3 Type and content 4 Purposes 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksWitnessing[edit] In Sunni
Sunni
Islam, a marriage contract must have two male witnesses, or, in the Hanafi
Hanafi
school of jurisprudence, one man and two women, if a second male is unavailable.[citation needed] Proper witnessing is critical to the validation of the marriage, also acting as a protection against suspicions of adulterous relationships
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Mahr
In Islam, a mahr (in Arabic: مهر‎; Persian: مهريه‎; Turkish: Mehir also transliterated mehr, meher, mehrieh or mahriyeh) is a mandatory payment, in the form of money or possessions paid or promised to be paid by the groom, or by groom's father, to the bride at the time of marriage, that legally becomes her property.[1] While the mahr is often money, it can also be anything agreed upon by the bride such as jewelry, home goods, furniture, a dwelling or some land. Mahr is typically specified in the marriage contract signed during an Islamic marriage. "Dower" is the English translation that comes closest to Islamic meaning of mahr, as "dower" refers to the payment from the husband or his family to the wife, especially to support her in the event of his death
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Nikah Misyar
A misyar marriage' (Arabic: نكاح المسيار‎, translit. nikah al-misyar or more often زواج المسيار zawaj al-misyar "traveller's marriage") is a type of Sunni
Sunni
marriage contract (some aspects are similar to mutah marriage in Shia Islam). The husband and wife thus joined renounce several marital rights such as living together, the wife's rights to housing and maintenance money (nafaqa), and the husband's right to homekeeping and access.[1]Contents1 Background and causes 2 In practice 3 Legality 4 Criticism 5 See also 6 Notes and references 7 External links7.1 English 7.2 Arabic
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Sexual Violation In Islamic Law
In Islam, human sexuality is governed by God's law. Accordingly, sexual violation is regarded as a violation of moral and divine law.[1] Islam divided claims of sexual violation into 'divine rights' (huquq Allah) and 'interpersonal rights' (huquq al-'ibad): the former requiring divine punishment (hadd penalties) and the latter belonging to the more flexible human realm.[2] Rape is considered a serious sexual crime in Islam
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Islamic Adoptional Jurisprudence
Islamic views on adoption are generally distinct from practices and customs of adoption in other non-Muslim parts of the world like Western or East Asian societies. Raising a child who is not one's genetic child is allowed and, in the case of an orphan, even encouraged. But, according to the Islamic view, the child does not become a true child of the "adoptive" parents. For example, the child is named after the biological, not adoptive, father. This does not mean adoption is not allowed. It means that the adopted child doesn't carry the same name as its adoptive parents. In Islam it is considered a blessing to take care of an orphan, in fact it is considered a duty to some.[1] Thus many Muslims say that it is forbidden by Islamic law to adopt a child (in the common sense of the word), but permissible to take care of another child, which is translated into Arabic as الكفالة (kafala)
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Nikah Mut‘ah
Nikah mut'ah[1][2] (Arabic: نکاح المتعة‎, translit. nikāḥ al-mutʿah, literally "pleasure marriage";[3](p1045)or Sigheh[4] (Persian: صیغه‎) is a private and verbal temporary marriage contract that is practiced in Twelver Shia
Shia
Islam[dubious – discuss] in which the duration of the marriage and the mahr must be specified and agreed upon in advance.[1][5][6](p242)[7](p47–53) It is a private contract made in a verbal or written format
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