سنة النشر :
عدد الصفحات :
ردمك ISBN 9789948210368
Throughout history, religious groups, such as the Muslim Brotherhood, have risen in popularity during times of crisis in countries all over the world much like conservative political parties.
In this context, pure Islam, based on worship, respect, principles of religion and countering idolatry, must be differentiated from the religion promoted by groups like the Muslim Brotherhood. The group attempts to exploit religion to serve its own interests and to seize power. The Brotherhood's goals may be fixed, but their interests are subject to change.
The issue for religious groups like the Muslim Brotherhood is their belief that any criticism of them is also a criticism of religion, despite the fact their ideas are merely human interpretations, which can be true or false. As a result, the exploitation of religion has become one of the defining characteristics of our modern era.
There are many narratives surrounding the inception of the Muslim Brotherhood in the UAE, however the most accurate dates back to 1962, when Abdul Badie Sagr, a Qatari citizen of Egyptian origin, came to the UAE. The Qatari Brotherhood had also established a presence in Dubai in 1961, playing a major role in the establishment of the UAE's Muslim Brotherhood group. When Abdul Badie Sagr arrived in the UAE, he was accompanied by Yusuf Al-Qaradawi, Abdul Mueizz Al-Sattar, Ahmad Al-Assal and Kamal Najl.
The Muslim Brotherhood in the UAE followed in the footsteps of its parent group in Egypt, and its branch in Kuwait. While the Kuwaiti model was followed in the Arab Gulf region, the Egyptian model was the superior example, in both political and religious contexts.
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