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In the Name of God بسم الله


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About tearingmyhairout

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  1. Thankfully I have moved beyond studying this subject as I see the futility in it. It was just a curious enquiry. I suggest you approach other brothers with more humility, bro Nader. Just because I did not post something in Arabic does not mean my enquiry was non-academic in nature. JazakAllah khair brother.
  2. Anyway, my question is about hadith science. It belongs in that forum. Also you are one of the main people who intimates that a weak hadith means fabricated and cannot be trusted 100%. This is how you discount narrations you do not like. Though perhaps you have evolved in your outlook. Please post knowledge you have gained in this matter. It is very clear that the rijalists (as far as I have read on this English forum) absolutely treat da'if as fabricated, unable to be relied upon in any matters whether aqa'id, mustahabbat, etc. I have never seen a discussion of nuance for the fact that d
  3. (salam) I have been browsing SC for years and am happy to see this sub forum. One problem I have with the "rijalists" (although some of them seem to have matured in their methodology/outlook) is the assumption that a da'if sanad means a hadith is mawdoo', or fabricated. We have seen people reject historical stories, or whatnot, because they allegedly have weak sanads (majaheel, or liars, etc.) My question is: To what extent have scholars (earlier and contemporary) accepted da'if hadiths? Can they be used as fatwas? Or, can one only act upon them in personal or mustahhab actions? The pr
  4. JazakAllah khair for posting. But you did not the source (alfeker.net). The scan quality is great. I also like how the takhreej states the hadith's authenticity, and if the hadith is in Sunni sources.
  5. (salam) How long is it permissible to delay mahr payment after marriage? JazakAllah khair
  6. (Salam) How much is mahr Fatimi today in USD/EUR? Do any marja websites say? Thank you
  7. I wish you luck, brother. May Allah reward your intentions and mend your hearts. Ameen.
  8. Although the original word munqalibu is related to inqilab, this does not mean the Qur'an is talking about revolution. The original word means "to overturn" or "turn over." Like in the phrase, "The man was turned on his back" (رَجُلٌ مُنْقَلِبٌ عَلَى ظَهْرِهِ). You can now see why the verb "to overturn/turn over" was appropriated for the meaning of "revolution." Because in a revolution the existing state of affairs is "overturned." It can also mean "to return" or "turn towards." Like in Qur'an 7:125 or 12:62, which is why the verse is translated this way in the ayat you asked about.
  9. [edited] [Moderator note: I would remind everyone that sensitive matters of this nature are not a joke, and you should refrain from flippant remarks.]
  10. JazakAllah khair. This is what I was looking for. I don't think it vouches for an absolutely politically-focused khutbah but it's closer to what I was looking for. Here is another translation: It is said, ‘Since on Fridays the people gather together. Delivering sermons is a means by which the prayer leader can advise the people and encourage them to obey God. He may admonish them against committing sins, inform them about what would improve their religious and worldly affairs, inform them about the various issues and the conditions which might lead to their benefit or loss.’ And if he asks
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