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In the Name of God بسم الله


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Hassan- last won the day on January 6 2019

Hassan- had the most liked content!

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  1. It’s obligatory for the husband to provide for his family. Not doing so may provide sufficient grounds for a divorce.
  2. Dear sister, he can refuse to divorce her but that doesn’t mean she can’t receive her mahr. mahr is not bound by a divorce, the wife can ask for it anytime during marriage and husband must pay her immediately. In marriage a women has more rights than a man, you will be surprised.
  3. Who said the water won’t change its colour, smell or taste? If you can see the urine as you are washing it, then the water has changed and has become najis.
  4. What do you mean he can refuse? If you are talking about mahr, he can’t refuse. If wife demands it he must give her the mahr. If wife doesn’t want it then husband doesn’t need to give it. It’s pretty simple.
  5. No, I said if the wife agrees to it. If she doesn’t agree, and he divorces her, he must give her the mahr.
  6. Whether she asks or demands for a divorce and the husband grants her it, he must give her the mahr. Only a khali’ divorce, which is when the wife agrees to step down from her mahr in return for the husband to divorce her, is the exception.
  7. The wife is entitled to her dowry (mahr) even if she asked for a divorce. The only time when she is not entitled to it is when she does a khali’ divorce with her husband.
  8. If you are not 100% sure it is ruled as tahir. For something to be najis you have to be 100% sure of it.
  9. According to rule 15 adding impurity to Kurr water stays pure if the colour, taste and smell of the water didn’t change. Rule 19 says says dripping is impure if the colour, taste and smell of water changed. Both rulings tell you the same thing. your washing blood and you see the blood dripping, then the Kurr water’s colour has changed and it’s impure.
  10. Salam, your body does not become najis when you enter into a state of janabah. You can touch anything and it would stay tahir.
  11. Of course it’s not, but it’s necessary to follow it because of the reasons I stated. If mutah is halal but can be very harmful, then by logic it is wiser to refrain from it.
  12. Even if she is financially responsible she would still need permission.
  13. Not praying doesn’t make you a kaffir, it’s when you stop believing it’s an obligatory act in Islam that makes you a kaffir. If one drinks alcohol they are still Muslim, but they turn kaffir if they don’t believe alcohol is haram.
  14. If she’s not divorced or widowed then no. Although it’s halal (given the father or paternal grandfather’s approval), it will do more harm than good for her. In the Arab culture if a virgin women is known to have done mut’ah then say goodbye to her reputation and future, no man will ever permanently marry her. Just because something is halal it doesn’t mean it’s the right thing to do.
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