3 edition of Contemporary Muslims and human rights discourse found in the catalog.
Contemporary Muslims and human rights discourse
Umar Ahmad Kasule
Includes bibliographical references (p. -317) and index.
|Statement||Kasule Umar Ahmad.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 322 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||322|
|LC Control Number||2010337114|
This chapter analyzes Muslim responses to Western discourse on human rights and women's rights in Muslim societies, with a particular emphasis on the enduring legacy of colonialism and its effects. It first examines debates about the role of women among Muslim scholars, moving from secular modernizers to their opponents among traditionalists and to a new generation of . Human Rights and Islam emphasises the need for Muslims to rethink problematic areas of Islamic thought that are difficult to reconcile with contemporary conceptions of human rights. Students of Islamic law, human rights and Islam in the modern period will appreciate this challenging but accessible look at an important topic.
This book presents an intellectual history of today’s Muslim world, surveying contemporary Muslim thinking in its various manifestations, addressing a variety of themes that impact on the lives of present-day Muslims. Focusing on the period from . Religion and the Discourse of Human Rights uses Israel as a test case to explore the universal challenges associated with the complex relationship between religious traditions and the liberal doctrine of human rights.. Edited by Professors Hanoch Dagan, Shahar Lifshitz, and Yedidia Z. Stern, this groundbreaking volume presents a series of case studies that examine the Pages:
Understanding Muslim Discourse provides a well-illustrated account of the major ideas currently in use within the Muslim discourse, and also examines the mechanics whereby Bin Laden's message has become popular, legitimate, and one of the most dominant voices in this discourse. The book, therefore, explores the ways in which Bin Laden's popularity and . Get this from a library! Faith in human rights: support in religious traditions for a global struggle. [Robert Traer] -- "Despite the diversity of religious faith traditions around the world, a common concern has led to a remarkably unified call for establishing and respecting human rights from Christians, Jews.
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This is a review towards the book titled "CONTEMPORARY MUSLIMS AND HUMAN RIGHTS DISCOURSE: A CRITICAL ASSESSMENT" written by Dr Umar Ahmad Kasule. This book is an important piece to clarify the true and proper understanding towards the relationship between Islam and Human : Fajri Muhammadin.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Kasule, Umar Ahmad. Contemporary Muslims and human rights discourse. Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia: IIUM Press, (ibid. ) At least some forms of overcoding are directly influenced by the same Enlightenment framework from which contemporary rights discourse emerges; the same strict, taxonomic thinking that.
Human Rights and the Third World: Issues and Discourses deals with the controversial questions on the universalistic notions of human rights. It finds Third World perspectives and seeks to open up a discursive space in the human rights discourse to address unresolved questions, citing issues and problems from different countries in the Third World.
"Christian Human Rights is consistently and stimulatingly opinionated. Samuel Moyn maintains throughout his book an excellent and authentic vigor, demonstrating that the genesis of modern human-rights rhetoric can be found in a largely conservative Christian worldview that took shape in Western Europe (as well as in North America) in the s."—Martin Conway, University of Cited by: [The above is a short clip summarising one of the key concerns I have in the interaction between the human rights discourse, securitisation, and Muslim communities.
We discussed such topics in the context of the multi-year project on the Islamic tradition and the human rights discourse at the Atlantic Council.
Free Online Library: American Muslims and a meaningful human rights discourse in the aftermath of Septem by "Cross Currents"; Philosophy and religion Education Arab Americans Beliefs, opinions and attitudes Civilization, Western Human rights Public opinion Islamic philosophy Analysis Philosophy, Islamic Western culture Western philosophy.
This article explores the question of whether Islamic law and universal human rights are compatible. It begins with an overview of human rights discourse after the Second World War before discussing Islamic human rights declarations and the claims of Muslim apologists regarding human rights, along with challenges to Muslim apologetics in human rights by: 2.
In Dār al-Islām Revisited. Territoriality in Contemporary Islamic Legal Discourse on Muslims in the West, Sarah Albrecht explores the variety of ways in which contemporary Sunni Muslim scholars, intellectuals, and activists reinterpret the Islamic legal tradition of dividing the world into dār al-islām, the “territory of Islam,” dār Author: Sarah Albrecht.
atheism and islam: a contemporary discourse. Muslims to engage with atheism, need to defend Muslim dissidents who are risking their lives to promote the human rights we take : Shoaib Malik. contemporary human rights discourse This article examines the possible role of a Christian deonto-logical ethics in the contemporary human rights debate.
It concludes that a Christian deontological ethics in the Reformed tradition can be positively engaged in the human rights debate when Biblical theological topics are transposed into moral. This book has shown that there is significant interest in the international human rights discourse among Muslim scholars, the governments of Muslim-majority states, civil society and, increasingly, amongst ordinary Muslims.
However, discussions of “rights” among Muslims is not just a recent phenomenon. This book is a collection of essays on various aspects of lived Islam and Muslim social reality in contemporary India. Moving away from the normative discourse that characterises much discussion and debate about Muslims, it seeks to highlight the complex interactions between religion and a host of economic, social and political factors that help shape Indian Muslim.
inequalities, Muslims may be seen as such minorities, both internationally and in Western nation-states. The dominance of human rights discourse offers hope to dispossessed Muslims but can also give rise to the construction of Islam as politically repressive and intolerant (continuing the colonialist theme of the Oriental despoticFile Size: KB.
Human rights are moral principles or norms that describe certain standards of human behaviour and are regularly protected as natural and legal rights in municipal and international law. They are commonly understood as inalienable, fundamental rights "to which a person is inherently entitled simply because she or he is a human being" and which are "inherent in all human beings".
Islam and Human Rights belongs in the library of any scholar seriously interested in its important topics. Highly recommended." —Choice "A unique contribution to the discourse and practice of human rights.” —Reza Afshari, Pace University "A winning reference for any discussion on Islam and human rights issues.” —The Midwest Book ReviewCited by: Moyn asserts that a key substantive aspect of contemporary human rights is the severing of rights from the nation-state: “[T]he central event in human rights history is the recasting of rights as entitlements that might contradict the sovereign nation-state from above and outside rather than serve as its foundation.” 67 It is on this basis.
AbstractThe inability of traditional Shi’a jurisprudents to respond to the challenges in the field of human rights and the rights of religious minorities, which is rooted in the denial of human dignity and the emphasis on religious dignity, has led to the emergence of a new discourse among contemporary Shi’a jurisprudents in Iran in recent : Masoumeh Rad Goudarzi, Alireza Najafinejad.
American Muslims and a Meaningful Human Rights Discourse in the Aftermath of Septemtber 11 by by Imam Zaid Shakirby Imam Zaid Shakir an article by in the Winter issue of CrossCurrents, the journal of the Association for Religion and Intellectual Life.
A number of rights are given specific focus, including the rights of women and children, freedom of expression and religion, as well as jihad and the laws of war. Human Rights and Islam emphasises the need for Muslims to rethink problematic areas of Islamic thought that are difficult to reconcile with contemporary conceptions of human rights.
The readings provided in this section examine the profound tension between the competing paradigms of universal human rights and cultural/religious relativism and Islamic law and secularism; for instance, Mayer contends that contemporary endorsement of international human rights by Muslims is more apparent than real, because all human.Such distinctions remain relevant in contemporary Islamist discourse as well, with rights conceived as being based on religious identity rather than a system of universal human rights.Contemporary Issues in Islam Asma Afsaruddin.
Published by Edinburgh University Press. The New Edinburgh Islamic Surveys. Identifies seven key "controversial" issues that frequently emerge concerning Islam in public discussions, academic and non-academic.