Jump to content
In the Name of God بسم الله

labbaik_khamenai

Advanced Member
  • Posts

    649
  • Joined

  • Last visited

Reputation Activity

  1. Disagree
    labbaik_khamenai got a reaction from Irishman in Who are the clerics, and scholars   
    (salam)
    Bruv , I love to use these title for him man ... he is the don man :)
    Peace
    (salam)
    Dude , the question is "Who are the clerics, and scholars for Hezbollah? in Lebanon".. No one asked your silly opinion on Ayatollah Fadlullah ... duh .... and we want to know hezbollah's preference and not yours ...
    Peace
  2. Disagree
    labbaik_khamenai got a reaction from Irishman in Who are the clerics, and scholars   
    (salam)
    As far as I know , they follow Wali-e-Faqeeh , Amr ul Muslimeen Syed Ali Khamenai
    Peace
  3. Like
    labbaik_khamenai got a reaction from shiasoldier786 in Who are the clerics, and scholars   
    (salam)
    lol , why the hell is he moaning now ?... He and his mates gave me -19 ... lol .. thats childish ... lol ... anyway
    Peace
  4. Disagree
    labbaik_khamenai got a reaction from Doctor_Naqvi in Temporary Beauty   
    (salam)
    ewww , the second paragraph makes women sound so filthy .. I feel like dumping my girlfriend :S
    Peace
  5. Disagree
    labbaik_khamenai got a reaction from Doctor_Naqvi in KUCH SH'EYR JO ACHCHAY LAGAY   
    (salam)
    Check out Evacuate the dance floor on youtube .. Bari he khoobsoorat shairi hai
    Peace
  6. Disagree
    labbaik_khamenai reacted to Marbles in The Muslim Matchmaking Business   
    For the vast majority of young men and women in Pakistan, arranged marriages are still the only way for couples to tie the knot. In a largely segregated society, there are few occasions and venues for boys and girls to meet and get to know each other. But the system works well enough as most families have a vast network of relatives, friends and acquaintances, and clan and biradari connections are called upon when needed.
    However, these links break down in the diaspora of Pakistani communities abroad. This is especially true when the young have grown up in a society where almost every educational and workplace is shared by men and women, and segregation is limited to a few old-fashioned men’s clubs. But for Muslims, this easy mingling of the sexes does not make it any easier to meet a life partner.
    The younger generation of Pakistanis in Britain, for example, have imbibed values that belong neither to their parents, nor to the host community. Caught in between the two, they seek partners who are both ‘modern’, and yet hold fast to their traditional culture. And since their parents’ network in Britain is limited, young people often have to fend for themselves in a tricky marriage market. Also, as not many of them go to clubs, pubs or singles bars, they do not have the same opportunity to meet people that other Brits take for granted.
    Compounding the problem for educated, professional Muslim women is the fact that their male counterparts often marry young, so when the women are successful and hitting 30, they find it increasingly tough to find the kind of partners they seek.
    Many websites address this problem, and carry profiles and photos of Muslim women seeking husbands. Here in cyberspace, the essentials of lonely lives are laid bare. Meet ‘Kashmiri Kuri’: 29, a qualified accountant, working in London for a large firm, she is 5’ 3’ tall, likes going to the movies and listening to music, and does not smoke. She is looking for a man who is good-looking and has a sense of humour. He should not wear a beard, but should not drink alcohol. Will she find this paragon, or will she succumb to family pressure and marry somebody from Mirpur through a match arranged by the family?
    Far too many lives have been ruined by a mismatch of expectations. Young men from rural Pakistan, unfamiliar with the liberal values of the West and concepts like gender equality, expect their educated British wives to conform to the submissive role wives play in their home village. The young brides, having been born and brought up in an environment where women are equal, often cannot adjust to the demands made by their husbands. Such matches end up in divorce or a lifetime of miserable coexistence in the name of duty.
    For many in the West, the only idea they have of Muslim marriages is in the form of headlines announcing yet another honour-killing. This is a common phenomenon where a Muslim girl is made the victim of her father’s or brother’s outrage at her refusal to accept their dictation about who she should marry. But these incidents are rare exceptions: the majority community is largely ignorant of the problems young Muslims face in meeting Mr or Miss Right.
    To address this issue, Channel 4 recently aired ‘Muslim and Looking for Love’, a documentary that examines the dilemma so many young Muslims face in Britain today. Directed and produced by the well-known London-based Pakistani director Faris Kermani, this is an occasionally painful scrutiny of lonely lives seeking love and companionship.
    The film takes us to the Birmingham Central Mosque, where Mr Razzaq and Mr Haq are two of the more implausible matchmakers you are likely to encounter. Middle-aged and traditional, they maintain profiles of a thousand young men and women. Those seeking partners, often accompanied by their parents, are told about prospective spouses who, in the judgment of Mr Haq or Mr Razzaq, might fit the requirements.
    A woman of Egyptian descent wants to meet somebody from her country who is educated and would make a good match. Highly qualified, she works for a re-insurance company in London and feels she is very eligible. After a long search, the matchmakers find Mo, somebody they feel who meets her requirements, and an introduction is arranged at the mosque. Here, the two young people talk, but sadly, Mo is too Westernised for her liking. He enjoys going to clubs, and admits to having a drink now and then; she prays five times a day, and feels she could not live with somebody who is not similarly observant of religious edicts.
    Another successful young man comes to the marriage bureau with his mother, and is introduced to a possible match. Very attractive, she is educated and has a good job. Initially, the vibes between the two seem good, and they agree to meet again. At this meeting, she begins to have doubts, especially when he bombards her with emails, wanting to know more about her. They then meet for the third and last time with her cousins on a day in the country. Although they seem to enjoy each other’s company, she is put off by the pressure he exerts to push things along. He appears to be in too much of a hurry to get married, while she wants to be sure that he is the right man for her. Finally, he confesses to the camera that he will have to go to Pakistan with his parents, and let them find a girl for him.
    Tellingly, all the young Muslim women who appear in the film make it clear that they will only consider men who are British nationals. Clearly, they are all too aware of the pitfalls of marrying somebody who is unfamiliar with the values and attitudes they have grown up with. But although they expect to be treated as equals in a marriage, they have not yet got to the point where they can bring themselves to venture into the world of clubs and singles bars where other young men and women gather to meet prospective partners. Perhaps their children will, but this generation will still be going to Mr Haq and Mr Razzaq for help in meeting Mr Right.
    DAWN
  7. Like
    labbaik_khamenai reacted to Rohani in Who are the clerics, and scholars   
    (salam)
    then what about this? in this period of Lebanon when Hezbollah started it was him who was there speaking, educating and giving sermons. and also the foundersof Hezbollah were
    followers of one of fadlallah's students.
    Assassination attempt
    On 8 March 1985, a car bomb equivalent to 440 lb (200 kg) of dynamite exploded 9-45 metres[8][9] from his house in Beirut, Lebanon. The blast destroyed a 7 story apartment building, a cinema, killed 80 people and wounded 256. The attack was timed to go off as worshippers were leaving Friday Prayers. Most of the dead were girls and women, who had been leaving the mosque, though the ferocity of the blast "burned babies in their beds," "killed a bride buying her trousseau," and "blew away three children as they walked home from the mosque." It also "devastated the main street of the densely populated" West Beirut suburb. [10] [11] but Fadl-Allāh escaped injury. One of his bodyguards at the time was Imad Mughniyeh, who was later assassinated in a car-bombing in February 2008.[12]
    The assassination attempt was believed by some to have been the work of Israel, or of the CIA, as a response to the Hezbollah bombings of the American embassy and of American and French peacekeeping headquarters in Beirut in October, 1983. [11]
    and then there is this
    Return to Lebanon
    After 21 years of studying under the prominent teachers of the Najaf religious university he concluded his studies in 1966 and returned to Lebanon. He had already visited Lebanon in 1952 where he recited a poem eulogizing Muhsin Al-Amin at his funeral.
    In 1966 Fadl-Allāh received an invitation from a group who had established a society called ”Usrat Ataakhi” (The family of Fraternity) to come and live with them in the area of Nabba’a in Eastern Beirut. He agreed, especially as the conditions at Najaf impelled him to leave.
    In Naba’a Fadl-Allāh began his work, by organizing cultural seminars and delivering religious speeches that discussed social issues as well.
    Nevertheless, Fadl-Allāh’s main concern was to continue to develop his academic work. Thus he founded a religious school called The Islamic Sharia Institute in which several students enrolled who later became prominent religious scholars including Martyr Sheikh Ragib Harb. He also established a public library, a women’s cultural center and a medical clinic.
    When the Lebanese civil war forced him to leave the area, he moved to the Southern Suburbs where he started to give priority to teaching and educating the people. He used the mosque as his center for holding daily prayers giving lessons in Qur’anic interpretation, as well as religious and moral speeches, especially on religious occasions such as Ashura. He soon resumed his academic work and began to give daily lessons in Islamic principles, jurisprudence and morals. His students who used to meet him at his house very early in the morning were astonished at his enthusiasm and perseverance.
    ------
    do you all know who ragheb harb was?
    -----
    Sheikh Ragheb Harb (1952–1984) was a Lebanese Shiite resistance leader. He was born in Jebsheet, a village in the Jabal Amel region of Southern Lebanon. Harb was an imam and led an anti-Israeli[1] Shiite resistance until he was killed by Israelis on 16 February 1984.[2] According to one source, Harb's supporters would go on to form the Lebanese paramilitary and political organization Hezbollah.[1]
    (wasalam)

  8. Like
    labbaik_khamenai reacted to 3ashiqat-Al-Batoul in Who are the clerics, and scholars   
    ^ you are correct :)
  9. Like
    labbaik_khamenai reacted to Shia & Proud in Who are the clerics, and scholars   
    Then you clearly know nothing about Fadhlallah and Hezbollah.
  10. Disagree
    labbaik_khamenai reacted to Aabiss_Shakari in Who are the clerics, and scholars   
    Ayatullah Fadlullah is more a Sunni scholar than a Shia scholar. I do not think that Hezbullah Soldiers would be following him. He would prefer doing taqleed of Ayatullah Sistani (a.r) or Ayatullah Ali Akbar Khaminai (a.r).
  11. Like
    labbaik_khamenai reacted to shiasoldier786 in Who are the clerics, and scholars   
    love the way u put it :P
  12. Disagree
    labbaik_khamenai got a reaction from Irishman in Who are the clerics, and scholars   
    (salam)
    I gave you -1 :)... because of your silly post :).. Trust me bruv , I dont have anything against you or your WHATEVER YOU FOLLOW .... You took this conversation in a wrong direction .... Accept and apologise ..
    Peace
  13. Disagree
    labbaik_khamenai reacted to Aabiss_Shakari in Who are the clerics, and scholars   
    Moderators you know what is going on in this topic? There is negative positive reputation competition among the users. Do you want to know who is giving negative reputation to whom then message me. There is not even a single post which is not given reputation. Are these posts given reputation on the basis of good educational material or personal grudge and enmity? I think this question does not need any answer. If i say "Jazak Allah" and i get -2 reputation for these two words then the whole story is evident. This system has created good FITNA among the users.
  14. Disagree
    labbaik_khamenai reacted to Aabiss_Shakari in Who are the clerics, and scholars   
    ^^ Lol thanks for the comments anyways. I do not mind.
  15. Disagree
    labbaik_khamenai reacted to Aabiss_Shakari in Who are the clerics, and scholars   
    Make my whole profile reputation -10000000000000000000000. I do not care of this foolish reputation system :)
  16. Disagree
    labbaik_khamenai got a reaction from Aabiss_Shakari in Help Required   
    (salam)
    See , I told you its hard to find the right balance.. and to be honest , I personally run away from religious people ... Its just that I dont like ... I mean they are very mosque-ish ...
    Anyway ... Our prayers are with you
    Peace
  17. Disagree
    labbaik_khamenai got a reaction from Aabiss_Shakari in Help Required   
    (salam)
    WOW ! 21 posts and no solution .. :(
    Peace
  18. Disagree
    labbaik_khamenai got a reaction from Aabiss_Shakari in Help Required   
    (salam)
    You need some serious mind therapy man ... :-P
    Peace
  19. Disagree
    labbaik_khamenai got a reaction from Aabiss_Shakari in Help Required   
    (salam)
    What happened bro ?
    Peace
  20. Disagree
    labbaik_khamenai got a reaction from Aabiss_Shakari in Help Required   
    (salam)
    I'd rather marry a Pakistani girl whose aim of life is to eat , sleep and watch Indian dramas
    Peace
  21. Disagree
    labbaik_khamenai got a reaction from Aabiss_Shakari in Help Required   
    (salam)
    Trust me its hard to find the right balance ...
    Peace
  22. Disagree
    labbaik_khamenai got a reaction from Aabiss_Shakari in Help Required   
    (salam)
    Seriously Bro , I dont know what to do ... I am in a quagmire ..
    Peace
  23. Disagree
    labbaik_khamenai got a reaction from Aabiss_Shakari in Help Required   
    (salam)
    Okay Guys , I have a problem .. if you could help me out please , I was born in Pakistan but was partially brought up in the UK . I left Pakistan when I was in GCSE . Alhumdulillah I completed my A levels , Bsc , and now Msc . I am in Pakistan these days and my mother wants me to get married. Now I seriously dont want to get married . Since GCSE I have lived on my own and I feel like I will be restricted and will be tied up if I get married ....
    Secondly , I am scared of these Pakistani girls. Now what I have noticed is that there are two types ; One- who is educated and Qualified , Two- whose not.
    Most of the Educated and Qualified ones are western wanabes. The way they behave , talk , walk . I mean they just want to copy the Americans. They will try their best to copy American Accent , but at the end of the day their accent is funny ... Secondly they are just weird..
    Uneducated Ones ; they are fond of Indian dramas .. They are born to cook , eat , sleep and watch Indian dramas ... these girls are very good at Family Politics, and they can destroy families.
    Plus , they dont even know how to carry themselves ... I am just way 2 frustrated ...
    Now I dont want to marry such girls... Seriously, my mum's driving me crazy ...
    Any Suggestions please ?
    Peace
  24. Disagree
    labbaik_khamenai got a reaction from Aabiss_Shakari in Confused on iranian election   
    (salam)
    I had this confusion regarding the Iranian election. First of all , please dont take me wrong . I am very a pro revolution guy but then sometimes i really get confused . Recently there was this news on BBC about the Rape. The link to that news is
    http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/middle_east/8192660.stm
    so now you guys answer a burning question or two that i have:
    1 - yes, what's happening? has mousavi - the same guy OF the revolution SUDDENLY been bought????? a shia of that stature couldn't have let that happen ...
    2 - if they haven't been bought, i mean mehdi karroubi, khatami ... has the revolution / "islamic" method of governance in iran gone SO bad that they have had to take such bitter and drastic opposition against the ESTABLISHMENT???
    what IS the story??
    Please Please Please
    Help me and answer my questions.
    Peace
  25. Disagree
    labbaik_khamenai got a reaction from Aabiss_Shakari in have they gone nuts ?   
    (salam)
    he commander of the Western forces in Afghanistan has officially asked the US and NATO military chiefs for as many as 500,000 soldiers.
    At a face-to-face meeting in Germany, General Stanley McChrystal "did provide a copy of the force requirements to Admiral Mullen on the US side and Admiral Stavridis on the NATO side," the US general's spokesman Lieutenant-Colonel Tadd Sholtis was quoted by Reuters as saying on Saturday.
    The unannounced meeting took place as, despite the presence of over 100,000 American and NATO troops, Afghanistan is witnessing the highest level of violence since the 2001 invasion of the country.
    The rise in violence, widely seen as an insurgent reaction to the foreign military presence, has been strongly used by Washington and allies as an excuse for enlisting more troops.
    Amid conflicting reports on the troop level asked for in the request, NBC reporter Andrea Mitchell said a recent report by the general on the situation on the ground has envisioned 500,000 more forces and a five-year work plan.
    "The numbers are really pretty horrifying. What they say, embedded in this report by McChrystal, is they would need 500,000 troops - boots on the ground - and five years to do the job," she said on MSNBC's Morning Joe on Wednesday. "No one expects that the Afghan Army could step up to that. Are we going to put even half that of U.S. troops there, and NATO forces? No way!"
    Speaking to CBS News in an interview to be aired on Sunday, however, McChrystal admitted that the US overuse of military force is ultimately detrimental to Washington's strategic goals due to the civilian casualties it causes. "You know, the favorite saying…'To a man with a hammer, everything looks like a nail.' We can't walk with only a hammer in our hands."
    Many thousands of Afghan civilians have died since the 2001 invasion due to military operations gone wrong. A UN report released on Saturday said, so far this year, 1,500 civilians had died with August the deadliest month of the year.
    http://www.presstv.ir/detail.aspx?id=107188&sectionid=351020403
    :S :S :S :S :S :S :S :S :S :S :S :S
    Peace
×
×
  • Create New...