قال الله تعالى

 {  إِنَّ اللَّــهَ لا يُغَيِّــرُ مَـا بِقَــوْمٍ حَتَّــى يُـغَيِّـــرُوا مَــا بِــأَنْــفُسِــــهِـمْ  }

سورة  الرعد  .  الآيـة   :   11

ahlaa

" ليست المشكلة أن نعلم المسلم عقيدة هو يملكها، و إنما المهم أن نرد إلي هذه العقيدة فاعليتها و قوتها الإيجابية و تأثيرها الإجتماعي و في كلمة واحدة : إن مشكلتنا ليست في أن نبرهن للمسلم علي وجود الله بقدر ما هي في أن نشعره بوجوده و نملأ به نفسه، بإعتباره مصدرا للطاقة. "
-  المفكر الجزائري المسلم الراحل الأستاذ مالك بن نبي رحمه الله  -

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لنكتب أحرفا من النور،quot لنستخرج كنوزا من المعرفة و الإبداع و العلم و الأفكار

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History

الأحد, 25 تشرين1/أكتوير 2020 17:03

Liverpool’s Slave Trade Legacy

كتبه
In 1787 the Quakers of Portsmouth made their anti-slavery campaign official by forming The Society for Effecting the Abolition of the Slave Trade, joining forces with prominent abolitionists such as William Wilberforce. So organised were they in their methods of activism, such as civil disobedience, research and evidence-gathering, that they set the blueprint for many future lobbying organisations. One of their most effective actions was to commission an illustration of the Liverpool slave ship the Brookes, named after its owner, Joseph Brookes, and present it to the nation in poster form, appearing in newspapers, pamphlets, books and coffee houses. The…
الأربعاء, 21 تشرين1/أكتوير 2020 16:45

From the Crusades to New Muslim Empires

كتبه
Introduction;     Crusades. They are a series of religious wars launched against Muslims and European Christians. The Chrisstians mounted a number of crusades between 1096 and 1291.The major porpose of the crusades was to gain control of Palestine. In the 11th century, Palestine came under the rule of a rising Muslim power, the Seljuk Turks. Muslims were not the only targets of these religious wars. Crusades were waged in Europe and North Africa as well as the Middle East.   Events Leading Up to the Crusades;     During the 11th century, the Seljuk  Turks established a new Muslim dynasty. The Seljuks were…
الثلاثاء, 15 أيلول/سبتمبر 2020 14:31

Around the Other Pond

كتبه
As historical postscripts go, it is difficult to beat the last years of Hannibal of Carthage. After drenching Apulian farmland with Roman blood at Cannae, then suffering defeat in his African homeland at Zama in 202 BC, Rome’s arch nemesis fled east, where he found a measure of respite in the kingdom of Prusias I. Sheltered by the king’s hospitality, in north-west Asia Minor, the 60-year-old general turned to letter writing, practised his Greek and lived the remainder of his life as a paranoid hermit, fearing extradition. When Rome’s agents finally arrived in 183 BC, the hardened Carthaginian took his…
الخميس, 03 أيلول/سبتمبر 2020 05:45

House Bill Would Replace Confederate Monuments Across the U.S.

كتبه
Proposed legislation to remove Confederate monuments across the U.S. was introduced by Illinois Democratic Representative Bobby Rush on Thursday. Confederate monuments became the targets of protests against systemic racism and police brutality in the wake of the May death of George Floyd, a Black man who died while in the custody of Minneapolis police officers. Demonstrators defaced and attempted to destroy the statues because of their connection with the American Civil War. Some lawmakers removed the monuments from public spaces in an effort to prevent further damage. In a Thursday statement, Rush cited the 2017 Unite the Right rally in…
السبت, 02 أيار 2020 08:53

The Rise of the Working Wife

كتبه
The 1950s is remembered as an era of ideal homes and perfect housewives. Yet this decade marked the beginning of a momentous social change: the rise of the working wife and mother. Poor women had always laboured when they needed to earn a crust for their families, often through casual occupations such as charring, baby-minding and taking in lodgers. But in postwar Britain, the proportion of married women in regular paid work grew dramatically: from around one in five in 1951 to nearly half two decades later. This phenomenon was first glimpsed during the Second World War, when patriotic housewives…
السبت, 02 أيار 2020 07:57

Remembering the massacre of 45,000 Algerians

كتبه
  What: French massacre of Algerians When: 8 May 1945 Where: Setif, Guelma and surrounding areas What Happened? As Europe celebrated the beginning of the end of World War II with Germany surrendering on 8 May 1945, thousands of Algerian men, women and children were mobilised by the French in Algeria to mark the victory of the Allied forces over the Nazis. Anti-French sentiment and the anti-colonial movement had been building across Algeria for months, leading to protests prior to 8 May. Some 4,000 protesters took to the streets of Setif, a town in northern Algeria, to press new demands…
الجمعة, 21 شباط/فبراير 2020 08:39

Why is the Public so Obsessed with the Nazis?

كتبه
The level of fascination leaves many historians scratching their heads’ Roger Moorhouse, Author of First to Fight: the Polish War 1939 (Bodley Head, 2019) The popular obsession with Hitler and the Nazis is at once wholly understandable and rather baffling. On one level, of course, as the instigator of the Holocaust, the Third Reich is very well worthy of our interest and attention. Yet, on the other, the level of popular fascination – seemingly at the expense of other, no less significant, subjects – must leave many historians scratching their heads. To a large extent, that fascination has its origins in the…
الإثنين, 10 شباط/فبراير 2020 19:09

Paul Kennedy: Neocons' worst nightmare

كتبه
John Crace meets the historian who outraged the political establishment by suggesting the US was in decline Two words changed Paul Kennedy's life. That they were just two words in a book of some 150,000, and that the whole phrase was three words long, was neither here nor there. No one was that interested in the qualifying adjective "relative" when the other two words were "US" and "decline". The year was 1988, the presidency was up for grabs as the Reagan era wound to a close, and Kennedy's new book, The Rise and Fall of the Great Powers, had touched…
الأربعاء, 22 كانون2/يناير 2020 18:40

Behold Palestine

كتبه
Starting in the 1960s, the Palestinian revolution was galvanised by the production of protest posters which depicted a united people and a hopeful future. As the liberation movement fractured, such visions disappeared. In 1968, Fatah, the Palestinian political party, published its first series of protest posters. Clenched fists, raised arms, ammunition belts, bayonets, rifles – these posters were statements of defiance. In one design, by an unknown artist, a man brandishes a gun and wears the kufiya, the headscarf worn by Palestinian farmers. The Arabic above his head reads ‘the storm’. Fatah had a revolution to advance, and sought to do…
الأحد, 03 تشرين2/نوفمبر 2019 14:36

How Northern England Made the Southern United States

كتبه
  ndrew Jackson is still considered by many in the US to be the quintessential ‘Scotch-Irish’ president. Born in the backwoods of North Carolina to emigrants from County Antrim, his rowdy youth, instinctive belligerence and vengeful cruelty – as both a military commander and a politician – are seen as the very embodiment of the distinctively robust culture of the Appalachian highlands. But the American term ‘Scotch-Irish’ is misleading, for it obscures the Northern English origins of many of these settlers. Indeed, Old Hickory’s ancestors originated in the East Riding of Yorkshire, and were part of that first great migration…
السبت, 28 أيلول/سبتمبر 2019 09:21

Are There Any Meaningful Historical Analogies for Brexit?

كتبه
Simplistic analogies shed far more heat than light Ali Ansari, Professor of Modern History, University of St Andrews   There are lessons to be learnt from our collective historical experience but what we are witnessing at the moment, in our febrile political atmosphere, is the reckless conscription of narratives to ideological purposes. This is not at all uncommon in many countries where history and politics remain unsettled and narratives are fiercely contested. But in Britain we have become used – some might say to the point of complacency – to a gentler politics and more settled history. The politics of the…
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