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Abu Hadi

Reverts to Islam [OFFICIAL THREAD]

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Assalam Alaykum,

 

Since reverting to Shia Islam 7 months ago, I have faced what i can only describe as a bad situation concerning my family life.

 

 My family are all catholic, although not really practicing but when i told them that i was turning to Islam, my family did not support me in this. My parents were not all pleased and my wife said that if i did we would be finished, despite us being together 15 years and have 3 children.

 

In all honestly I have to say they have bowed to western hysterics and bias against Islam, and do not understand or know anything about Islam as a religion. All they see on the media is things about ISIS and such, my wife was saying to people, that I was wanting to convert to islam and go off and join ISIS - ridiculous i know but that is how they view Islam.

 

Now, due to this reaction from my family, this has led me to be untruthful about reverting to Islam with them. As far as they are aware I have not reverted but this leads to problems for prayer time etc. As there is no Shia Mosque in my town 9that i am aware off) I am required to practice on my own at home, which then leads to sometimes missing prayers.

 

I am also concerned that denying my new Islamic faith is disrespectful and may not fall under Taqiya.

 

Any guidance would be appreciated.

 

 

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Yes, I have tried that, but fell on deaf ears. Much has to do with the british media I think and the anti-muslim sentiment that the establishment puts out.

 

My thought is continue to practice Islam secrectly / privately and at some point down the line let my family know that i did in fact revert to islam thus proving their fears, worries or whatever were unfounded and it has actually made me a better person.

 

It is made much harder though as i do not know any Shia muslims round about me.

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Taqqiyya, according to the teachings of our Imams(a.s) is only practiced either

1) Because of a direct order of the Imam

2) If your life or property are threatened. In other words, if you believe that there is a very good chance that if you tell them they will kill you or severely injure you or seize your property, then you must do taqiyya. 

 

I am also a revert to Islam from a Christian upbringing (I am American and grew up in California). 

 

When I first reverted most of my family was Christian, actively participating in the church, and my grandfather, who raised me after my mother and father divorced when I was young, was a church elder and this was an actively Evangelical Church (think Billy Graham, etc). So they told me I was going to hell, kicked my out of their house, and cut me off from my inheritance (they were wealthy at the time). I didn't have contact with them for a few years, but eventually we started talking again, and now the connections are reestablished, but it is still not the way it used to be before I reverted, because we were a very close family and I used to see them almost every day. 

 

There will be some difficult years as far as your family goes. But you are a grown man and hopefully financially independent. That is a blessing from Allah(s.w.a) because their tactics as far as making you go back to their way are limited. They know that, and that is why they are bringing up the ISIS issue. IT is an emotional reaction. They are very upset now and are lashing out. Change is always difficult, even if it is good change. 

 

If Taqqiyya doesn't apply here, then the longer you wait the more difficult it will be when you tell them. 

 

If you like, you can email me at migration313@gmail.com (I run the site migration313.org). 

I would like to help you if I can. We can have a teleconference on skype with your family to talk about these issues, if they are willing to talk. Try to preserve your marriage if you can. Salam. 

Edited by Abu Hadi

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Salam all brothers and sisters,

Peace be upon us.

 

I would like to share the story about me and my dad here, mostly about my dad.

 

My father, my role model, my dad, the best person I know on earth who always taught me about life in dunya, real life after dunya, the truth, the right path, Islam, has gone before me to the next level of life. He passed away on October 27th 2015.

I am very sad that I cannot talk to him again or see through his eyes again. I regret many things that I didn't do for/with him when he was alive. 

I didn't live with him or my family. I live alone close to my office, while my parents live about 3 hours by car. I didn't come home often, I visit them only like 3 times a year (this what I regret). Last time I went home for Eid (on July), and since then I haven't seen him again until the day he's gone. I wasn't there at his last minute. I regret that a lot because I am his child who has the most emotional bond with him. When I came home to visit him, we spent time together just the two of us to visit places, random places. My dad is a very simple man and happy man. Now we cannot do that again :(

My mom told me that he was okay the day before he passed away. He and my mom went out to get some food and made a visit to a relative. Then they talked about my niece before they slept. Then he was up to perform midnight prayer at 2 am. By 2.30 he has not finished yet but he stopped. My mom asked what's wrong, he said he didn't want her to know but he is having unbearable headache he has never had before. Then my mom asked him to pray to Allah and she called a relative (in case something happened because they live only the two of them). at 3 am he didn't say it's hurting anymore. He looked like sleeping. Then our relative moved him towards kiblat, and they asked my dad to follow them calling Allah's name, and he did try to keep moving his lips. He opened his eyes, looked up, then he took deep breaths, twice, then 3.30 am he has gone. 

He was a special person to many people. He reverted muslim at young age, and he followed ahlulbayt around the age of 40 and he let people know shia and follow ahlulbayt. 

He left us a very valuable heritage; his journal about life, qur'an ayaat that he has highlighted, all his preaching and messages.

I will write about his search of the truth and his journal later on.

 

I am crying while I am writing this. Only them whose parents have passed away would understand exactly how I am feeling.

Please brothers and sisters, send me prayers that Allah will give me strength (and my family too) to move on without my father, and I hope he forgives all my mistakes that I didn't have chance to make up.

 

Salam and have a nice day.

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Silviafini, your post brought tears to my eyes. Having lost my own father at a young age I know the pain is great. May Allah give you the strength to bear it.Alhumdollilah, he passed away right after offering the night prayers.Dunya is a place of temporary residence, a place of test for Momineens,Inshallah he is in a better place than this world.

The best thing you can do for your father is to recite as much Quran for him as possible, also make donations to mosques and sadqah in his name. It would be even better if you use some of his money for this(We donate carpets,prayer mat and copies of Quran to our local mosque for the Sawab of our deceased, just to give you an idea)

Maybe you should compile his journals and notes and get them published into a book to distribute them to people, especially reverts.(I know someone who did this for her grandfather)

Try to spend more time with mother for its her for whom the loss is the greatest and try to visit her more often from now, something you had not been able to do for your father.

You and your family will be in my duas.

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inna lillahi wa ilayhi rajioon ... please brothers and sisters this is a wake up call to spend time with your loved ones before it is too late!! Life is worthy only for your loved ones and nothing more. Not money, not material, nothing. May Allah bless his soul and all our loved ones who have passed away. May they meet the awliya wa anbiya inshAllah. What a beautiful time to pass away, during the holy month of Muharram and in prayer. Indeed Allah swt loved him. Please recite fatiha everyone. May Allah give you and you family strength and solitude and patience. I am sure, your father loved you no matter what, dont hurt yourself for it will hurt him. Im sure he knew how much you loved him, it was in his heart till the end. Now make sure to take care of your mother. wasalaam

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@silviafini

Innaa lillahi Wa Innaa Ilayhi Raaji'oon. "Indeed to Allah we belong, and to Him we return." 2:156.

May Allah SWT comfort you, your mother and all your family and give you patience during this sad time.

(((((fatiha for your dear father)))))

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Salam Alykum,

إنا لله وإنا إليه راجعون

May your sorrow and grief, be a vehicle to get closer to Allah.

Look forward to your writings about your father's search for truth.

Because the truth never dies. Live the truth, and you will live your father.

My Allah Have mercy on you and your family

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please accept my heartiest condolence. I lost my father at a young age too, and I was the closest child to him. he meant the world to me and the moments we shared together, the adventures we had are still etched in my mind, never to be forgotten. i saw him paralyzed, in a complete state of helplessness for 2.5 years - he was a strong man.

 

i pray that God gives you and your family the strength to bear this pain and the courage needed to move forward. be blessed.

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Salam, what a beautiful tribute. If it would bring you comfort, you should continue to talk to him. Maybe he will know, maybe not, but if it sooths you im sure he would want you to do that. It sounds like it was quite sudden, so you may be in some shock. Be kind to yourself. In many respects a quick passing is a blessing alhamdullillah. When my dad died it was after a long, drawn-out illness and there was relief that his suffering was over mixed with the grief. I wasnt at his bedside either and did a lot of praying for his transition to be smooth and for his peace. I will do the same for your dad. Try not to chastise yourself for not visiting home more. I understand your pain, but your dad would not want you to do that i am sure. He will understand the pressures and conflict you experience and is probably feeling nothing but love for you and your family and wanting you all to be as healthy and content as possible. His love hasnt disappeared, it is inside you and your family still, so let yourself feel it and feel your grief and your gratitude for being blessed with such a lovely papa alhamdullillah.

 

Innaa lillahi Wa Innaa Ilayhi Raaji'un.

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Assalam aleikum wa rahmatullahi wa barakathu,

So I've had a few members ask me how I became a Shi'a and they have said that I should share it with everyone. So here it goes... get a cup of tea and a biscuit. :muslima:

I first learnt about Islam when I was engaged to a Muslim guy, who wasn't practising. I was intrigued by his religion and began to do my own research. The only things I knew about Islam where things that I had seen in the media and so I didn’t have a very positive opinion on this religion.

However, I soon realised that there was so much more to this faith than I could ever have imagined. I realised that everything I knew about Islam was completely false. Instead I was presented with a faith that was logical, beautiful, fair and miraculous. I found a God who was so worthy of worship and so merciful to his creation and a Prophet (pbuh) with a beautiful and pure heart.

So after doing a bit of research I decided I wanted to become a Muslim and began to practise. I took things very slowly. I learnt my prayers and began to pray everyday and read Qur’an. I practised fasting, started to be more charitable, gave up pork and begun to give up alcohol among other things. I was very very happy and felt I was nearly ready to take my shahdah.

But things happened. The first thing was I left my fiancé. He had started being increasingly abusive to me and it got to a point where I couldn’t take it anymore. This completely shattered me - he and his family were the only Muslims I knew properly. I had tried several times to find a mosque to make friends there as my fiancé lived abroad but every time I went to the mosque, I was treated with disrespect and made to feel like I wasn’t welcome there. This hurt me so much and I didn’t understand why. I always dressed and acted so conservatively when I visited the mosque but I was always excluded.

I was so lost and quickly got angry with God about all these things that were happening to me. I panicked because I felt I could not follow Islam anymore. So foolishly I looked for excuses to leave the faith. I ignored everything I had learnt and went back to being ignorant about Islam. Astagfirullah (may Allah forgive me) I did and said some terrible things against God and his Messenger (pbuh). 

So instead I became a Christian. I had many Christian friends so I decided it made sense to convert. I had this idea in my head that all Muslims were like my ex and the men at the mosque and that Christians were nice and friendly people. I found excuses to make me believe in the Christian doctrines and for almost a year I lived quite happily as a Christian.

But yet again things changed. As I fully recovered after a difficult few months, I began to miss Islam. I missed the excitement of Ramadan, learning Arabic and above all I began to miss prostrating to God. I began to contemplate my choices and I realised that I had been completely unfair to God and Islam. I left Islam because of a few ignorant and hurtful people who did not embody the ideal Muslim in anyway. I realised that if the Prophet Muhammad (saw) was alive and spoke to these men, he would have told them that they were doing wrong because he said to never hurt or disrespect a woman for she is special to Allah.

And I realised that truly in my heart, I did not accept Jesus (pbuh) as God. From reading the Bible, I loved Jesus with all my heart but truly the idea of him being God is so illogical to me. The only reason why I turned to Christianity is because I felt like I had nowhere left to go, not because I thought it was the truth.

So one day after watching an Islamic lecture, I felt the need to pray. So I washed myself and prayed 2 rakats. And after that I called out to God because I fully believed that I had made some terrible mistakes. I asked God to forgive me of not trusting him and of the terrible sins I had committed. And for the first time in a long time, I felt like I was in the right place.

I decided to take things really slowly and began by increasing my knowledge. At the time, the only path I considered was Sunni Islam. My ex fiance and his friends had told me all about the Shi'as and said some truly disgusting things about them. But one day I was watching Islamic lectures on You Tube and accidendly started watching a lecture by Dr Sayed Ammar Nakshawani. When I realised that it was a Shi'a video I wanted to turn it off, but a huge part of me refused and I kept watching. The arguments and set up were alien to me, but they did make sense. This sent me on a path where I watched more of his videos. First I watched his series on the misconceptions about the Shi'a and everything I had ever been taught was a lie. I couldn't believe how logical and truthful the beliefs of the Ahlulbayt (as) were. They made more sense to me to anything that I had studied before. After that, I watch his series on the 14 Infallibles and loved learning about the Ahlulbayt (as). I suffer with Bi-Polar and at times get dangerously depressed and managed to find some comfort in learning the difficulties Ahlulbayt (as) went through. It gave me hope that if for example Imam Karzim (as) never gave up on Allah (swt) when we was imprisoned and tortured, then I could do the same with my problems.

I think the final straw for me wanted to become a Shi'a was when I learned the fates of Imam Hussain (as) and Fatima Zahra (as). I had heard of Hussain before but every Sunni scholar who had talked about him just said he is just another martyr and nothing special. What they failed to add was Hussain was murdered by so called fellow Muslims and wallahi it is shameful to call him just another martyr when our Prophet (saw) weeped knowing what would happen to Hussain at Karbala. But the thing that shocked me the most was what happened to Zahra (as). When I found out about her land being stolen and her house being attacked, believe me I was disgusted and ashamed that I had believed she had just died from grief. Wallahi the evidence is even in the books of Ahlul-Sunnah. This pain hurt me so much.

So this is how I refound Islam and I feel so lucky. My name is Amy and I'm not going to officially change my name but I have adopted the nickname of Zainab. This is because when I heard Lady Zainab's (as) story, I weeped over what had happened to her and I will never forget that moment and even to this day I have such a love for her. And in addition, I want to be a helper to the Imam of our time Imam Mahdi (as), may Allah hasten his return, as Zainab (as) was to Hussain (as).

Al hamdulillah. Last time wallahi I wanted to convert for a man. But now I want to do it for God and God alone. Al hamdulillah. 

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As Salaam Alaikum, hope your well & In good health.

I reverted to Islam on the 27th April 2012 and I'd love to share my revert story with you.

It all began back in 2011 when the topic about religion was being spoken about amongst me and a few friends. Hinduism Christianity and Sikhism. We was all out eating and there they was debating and discussing amongst themselves about the religion they follow. I had no input in the conversation as I did not follow any religion and at this moment in time religion didn't have any meaning to me. I had always believed there is a God but never quite grasped an understanding of faith. I didn't see the need to as I have been raised as an atheist.

Later on that day I asked my best friend what religion meant to her and why she believes in God. She told me to go home and look into religion, get some knowledge and see if any of them make any sort of sense and purpose to me. At the time I thought I'm not even going to waste my time, why do I need a religion in my life and to believe in a God. 

Few weeks pasted and I finally decided to give it a go, I started with Hinduism and went on to Sikhism and Christianity. I watched lectures and read quite a few books on each religion. There was a few things that I thought made slight sense but I'd still question what I was reading, the knowledge  just wasn't enough for me, something was missing.

Then I looked into Islam, and I got so addicted.

I just couldn't stop, I read lots of books and watched lots of lectures comparing Islam to other religions.

Everything made perfect sense, and that's what was missing. The enthusiasm and compassion I felt for the religion. I fell in love with it, I fell in love with Allah and the Quran. 

Alhamdulillah.

Islam not only made me feel content but it answered everything I had always questioned about in this life. I finally felt like I had a purpose and I belong somewhere. As for the first time I heard a recitation of the Quran, wallahi was the most beautiful thing I have ever heard. So soothing and liberating. SubhanAllah.

So, as time went on and I kept reading into Islam etc. It came to a point where I wanted to take my shahada and follow this way of life. I knew my friends and family wasn't going to like my decision, but I didn't care I just wanted to be close to Allah swt. Nothing else mattered to me.

It took me about 2 months to tell my parents that I wanted to be a Muslim because I knew that they wouldn't accept it and I knew the reaction I was going to get. I kept telling myself I will tell them when the time is right but there was never a right time.

I told my mum first and she was baffled and didn't understand why I wanted religion in my life she looked at me in a completely different way. She was mute. I know it must have been a shock to her so I explained why and let it be. My mum is so close to me so it was hard for me to see her act this way. My stepdad never took it lightly, we had a really big debate about religion its self and he tried to persuade me to not go through with it. My mum then began to beg me not to convert. She assumed I was going through a phase.

How could I just stop believing now that I have started to believe. 

Time went on and I took my shahada without my parents knowing as that was the only way it could happen. Then slowly I told my parents I'm now a Muslim. They found it hard to accept and things were quite tense for a while in the house. 

But even though my parents were mad and disappointed at me, not speaking to me properly, and even though I befriended all but one of my friends. I still felt so content because I knew I had found Allah and knew He was there for me.

alhamdulillah. 

JazakAllah for taking the time to read my blog.

as salaam alaikum. :thankyou:

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what's your background? i noticed you used "wallahi" which is typical Arabic lingo, but i have not heard of Arab families being Atheist, i have heard of Christian and Muslim and Jewish but whole Arab families to be atheist if this is the case, then its a first time i hear about it 

also what is your denomination? shia or sunni? you didnt mention it 

Edited by neverforgotten313

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11 minutes ago, neverforgotten313 said:

what's your background? i noticed you used "wallahi" which is typical Arabic lingo, but i have not heard of Arab families being Atheist, i have heard of Christian and Muslim and Jewish but whole Arab families to be atheist if this is the case, then its a first time i hear about it 

also what is your denomination? shia or sunni? you didnt mention it 

I'm white British along with my parents, I believe we are not supposed to be divided into such sects.

The Quran says, 

"And hold fast,

All together, by the rope, 

Which Allah ( stretches out for you ), 

and be not divided among yourselves;"

[ Al-Quran 3:103 ]

 

What is the rope of Allah that is being referred to in this verse? It is the Glorious Qur’an. The Glorious Qur’an is the rope of Allah which all Muslims should hold fast together. There is double emphasis in this verse. Besides saying ‘hold fast all together’ it also says, ‘be not divided’.

Qur’an further says,

"Obey Allah, and obey the Messenger"
                [Al-Qur’an 4:59]

 

"As for those who divide 

Their religion and break up into sects, 

thou hast no part in them in the least:

Their affair is with Allah:

He will in the end 

Tell them the truth

Of all that they did." 

[Al-Quran 6:159]

 

In this verse Allah (swt) says that one should disassociate oneself from those who divide their religion and break it up into sects.

But when one asks a Muslim, "who are you?", the common answer is either ‘I am a Sunni, or ‘I am a Shia’. Some call themselves Hanafi, or Shafi or Maliki or Humbali. Some say ‘I am a Deobandi’, while some others say ‘I am a Barelvi’.

One may ask such Muslims, "Who was our beloved prophet (pbuh)? Was he a Hanafi or a Shafi, or a Humbali or a Maliki?" No! He was a Muslim, like all the other prophets and messengers of Allah before him.

It is mentioned in chapter 3 verse 52 of Al-Qur’an that Jesus (pbuh) was a Muslim.

Further, in chapter 3 verse 67, Al-Qur’an says that Ibrahim (pbuh) was not a Jew or a Christian but was a Muslim.

 

If anyone poses a Muslim the question who are you, he should say "I am a MUSLIM, not a Hanafi or a Shafi". Surah Fussilat chapter 41 verse 33 says

    "Who is better in speech
Than one who calls (men)
To Allah, works righteousness,
And says, ‘I am of those
Who bow in Islam (Muslim)?’ "

               [Al-Qur’an 41:33]

The Qur’an says "Say I am of those who bow in Islam". In other words, say, "I am a Muslim".

 

We must respect all the great scholars of Islam, including the four Imaams, Imam Abu Hanifa, Imam Shafi, Imam Humbal and Imam Malik (may Allah be pleased with them all). They were great scholars and may Allah reward them for their research and hardwork. One can have no objection if someone agrees with the views and research of Imam Abu Hanifa or Imam Shafi, etc. But when posed a question, ‘who are you?’, the reply should only be ‘I am a Muslim’.


Some may argue by quoting the hadith of our beloved Prophet from Sunan Abu Dawood Hadith No. 4579. In this hadith the prophet (pbuh) is reported to have said, "My community will be split up into seventy-three sects."

This hadith reports that the prophet predicted the emergence of seventy-three sects. He did not say that Muslims should be active in dividing themselves into sects. The Glorious Qur’an commands us not to create sects.

The Glorious Qur’an mentions in several verses, "Obey Allah and obey His Messenger". A true Muslim should only follow the Glorious Qur’an. He can agree with the views of any scholar as long as they conform to the teachings of the Qur’an. If such views go against the Word of Allah, or the Sunnah of His Prophet, then they carry no weight, regardless of how learned the scholar might be.

as salaam alaikum, and if I've offended anyone please forgive me. 

 

 

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49 minutes ago, RevertSister said:

I'm white British along with my parents, I believe we are not supposed to be divided into such sects.

The Quran says, 

"And hold fast,

All together, by the rope, 

Which Allah ( stretches out for you ), 

and be not divided among yourselves;"

[ Al-Quran 3:103 ]

 

What is the rope of Allah that is being referred to in this verse? It is the Glorious Qur’an. The Glorious Qur’an is the rope of Allah which all Muslims should hold fast together. There is double emphasis in this verse. Besides saying ‘hold fast all together’ it also says, ‘be not divided’.

Qur’an further says,

"Obey Allah, and obey the Messenger"
                [Al-Qur’an 4:59]

 

"As for those who divide 

Their religion and break up into sects, 

thou hast no part in them in the least:

Their affair is with Allah:

He will in the end 

Tell them the truth

Of all that they did." 

[Al-Quran 6:159]

 

In this verse Allah (swt) says that one should disassociate oneself from those who divide their religion and break it up into sects.

But when one asks a Muslim, "who are you?", the common answer is either ‘I am a Sunni, or ‘I am a Shia’. Some call themselves Hanafi, or Shafi or Maliki or Humbali. Some say ‘I am a Deobandi’, while some others say ‘I am a Barelvi’.

One may ask such Muslims, "Who was our beloved prophet (pbuh)? Was he a Hanafi or a Shafi, or a Humbali or a Maliki?" No! He was a Muslim, like all the other prophets and messengers of Allah before him.

It is mentioned in chapter 3 verse 52 of Al-Qur’an that Jesus (pbuh) was a Muslim.

Further, in chapter 3 verse 67, Al-Qur’an says that Ibrahim (pbuh) was not a Jew or a Christian but was a Muslim.

 

If anyone poses a Muslim the question who are you, he should say "I am a MUSLIM, not a Hanafi or a Shafi". Surah Fussilat chapter 41 verse 33 says

    "Who is better in speech
Than one who calls (men)
To Allah, works righteousness,
And says, ‘I am of those
Who bow in Islam (Muslim)?’ "

               [Al-Qur’an 41:33]

The Qur’an says "Say I am of those who bow in Islam". In other words, say, "I am a Muslim".

 

We must respect all the great scholars of Islam, including the four Imaams, Imam Abu Hanifa, Imam Shafi, Imam Humbal and Imam Malik (may Allah be pleased with them all). They were great scholars and may Allah reward them for their research and hardwork. One can have no objection if someone agrees with the views and research of Imam Abu Hanifa or Imam Shafi, etc. But when posed a question, ‘who are you?’, the reply should only be ‘I am a Muslim’.


Some may argue by quoting the hadith of our beloved Prophet from Sunan Abu Dawood Hadith No. 4579. In this hadith the prophet (pbuh) is reported to have said, "My community will be split up into seventy-three sects."

This hadith reports that the prophet predicted the emergence of seventy-three sects. He did not say that Muslims should be active in dividing themselves into sects. The Glorious Qur’an commands us not to create sects.

The Glorious Qur’an mentions in several verses, "Obey Allah and obey His Messenger". A true Muslim should only follow the Glorious Qur’an. He can agree with the views of any scholar as long as they conform to the teachings of the Qur’an. If such views go against the Word of Allah, or the Sunnah of His Prophet, then they carry no weight, regardless of how learned the scholar might be.

as salaam alaikum, and if I've offended anyone please forgive me. 

 

 

Okay fair enough i dont disagree with you there about calling ourselves Muslim

but to be precise, do you accept the 12 Imams as the rightful successors of the Prophet(pbuh)?

Edited by neverforgotten313

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    • If they surrounded you; first rule, stop, look at all of them directly in the eye and tell them, move out my personal space, we are having a discussion, this is not a fight. If you want to have a fight, let me call my boys you call your mamas, cause somebody gonna get hurt! easy to defeat atheists, ask, why is the state your master?, no, no ,no, we just obey, I mean follow it, they look after us?. But they make laws that you never have a say in it? but, but, they are smarter!. You admit to being dumb and thus need someone do direct you to the grass? So is that the reason why you are the slave of the men who own the money?. erm what do you mean you conspiracy theorist! That is when you got them. Then follow up with, is Sigmund and Dawkins their prophets?. If one follows the ideas of a particular men, thus they become their masters. Well why did you not mention Carl Jung?, he and Sigmund worked together before Carl decided he was a retard?. What about Kant? Socrates? Emerson? Plato? Plotinus?, the list is huge. One cannot enter such discussions without having read works of around 20 authors or more.
    • It always is. Absolutely. He created time. He doesn't need time to do anything. The other two questions in that line are meaningless.
    • Prophet ( PBUHHP ) said: "Shall I tell you a thing which will keep you away from finding faults in other people that is watch out for your weak point and you will never have time for anything to talk about".
    • Many with the so called good jobs cannot find partners. You are concentrating on the job title, focus on how to make dem monies u get me brejin. In today's world YouTube is your tutor, you can take the good from it or the bad. Research all the types of careers with their prospective qualifications or not.  Read, write, go do some volunteering or apply for work. At the interview tell them, the truth, because the point in life is, you are meant to be free and not a slave. If you claim God has guided you, surely he should Guide you whenever in need. https://www.prospects.ac.uk/ Do not be addicted to such types but be inspired.  
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