There is something in Islam called "Hadiith" which is a saying said by prophet directly, or indirectly like someone says : I heard/saw the prophet saying/doing ...
Hadiith is divided into 3 parts ( Strong , Good, Weak ) according to the one who said them, or the time which was said etc .
Hadiith is categorized in "Hadiith Committees" and there are many .
As for me, the only committee I trust is Al-Azhar committee as for their last opinion about Niqab was no, its true because I'd never heard about any Hadiith saying that woman must wear Niqab, which means that if there is any Hadiith about Niqab, then its "weak" ..
The same goes to Jihad rules, where all Hadiith I read says that Jihad is to fight against your "Enemies". In Quraan, the word "Enemy" is defined as the one who harms you, so its a duty to "Harm him as they harmed you" no more no less, or even forgiveness is better .
As there are so many committees, so you must expect diversity in opinions, some are wrong, others are right .
But one have his brain to recognize whats right, like when you tell me to bomb my self I will tell you STFU, while am hell sure that they are doing this for themselves for political reasons or whatever .
Exactly, where indeed. Where I may see the usual suspects on TV trying to find excuses, where are the majority of Muslims. Should the outrages of 9-11 be perpetrated by a Catholic screaming God is Great, he or she would receive international condemnation and isolation from the Church.Originally Posted by Catz Part Deux
I agree. The problem is that they're using the teachings of Mohammed to justify their perversions. Where is the larger population of Islam to hold them accountable for this?
It was the Austrasians, that hewed on bravely through the thick of the fight, it was they who found and cut down the Saracen King.
Physician-Patient Relationship: Ethical Topic in Medicine
What role should the physician's personal feelings and beliefs play in the physician-patient relationship?
Occasionally, a physician may face requests for services, such as contraception or abortion, which raise a conflict for the physician. Physicians do not have to provide medical services in opposition to their personal beliefs. In addition, it is acceptable to have a nonjudgmental discussion with a patient regarding her need for the service, and to ensure that the patient understands alternative forms of therapy. However, it is never appropriate to proselytize. While the physician may decline to provide the requested service, the patient must be treated as a respected, autonomous individual. Where appropriate, the patient should be provided with resources about how to obtain the desired service.