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Discussion in 'Other Mad'habs' started by Ghulam, Jul 3, 2014.
Here we go. A rabbi fasting in Ramadhan and hoping that Imams fast on yom kippur! [scroll down for the last line in the news article]
Other day, my wife told me that 2 christian mothers in my daughter's class are fasting this Ramadhan. I wasn't surprised even a bit. I have known a few drink-happy folks pretending to enjoy the bounties of Ramadhan.
There's also world "wear-a-hijab" day for non-muslim women to experience purdah on the fly.
I wonder what's next. May be a custom-made whistle-stop hajj tour, make "your own" shahadah ...
(praying in church seats is so passe; Nation of Islam has been doing that for ages)
Is usama hasan the Wahabi son of the wahabi suhaib hasan?
btw, i'm not commenting on the fiqh issue. i have never lived in a high latitude place during Ramadan and therefore never investigated the issue
i do know that in Istanbul they fast from 3:30 AM to 8:55 PM this year and have none of these hassles of scandiavia and uk
would be nice if someone can bring some fatawa from Hanafi scholars of the Ottoman empire regarding this matter
and yet the oldest "mufti" he brings is the freemason zindiq abduh
do read the wiki article.
his thought process resonates very closely with that of the whitewashed modernists like mark hanson, bin bayyah and ali jifry. in fact they seem to be torchbearers of his evil legacy
like all kafir and kufr infatuated zanadiq, he too considered the majority of the Muslim world to be below his enlightened puppet-masters, and tried to transpose their ideologies as the 'true essence of Islam'
more from wiki
obviously, wikipedia ain't hujjah. i dunno about the love of bahai part from Muslim scholars (first time i read of it), but his freemason status and love and infatuation for christians and christianity has been stated by Muslim scholars as well... and in abundance. the same goes for his teacher gamaluddin afghani
'Those who find this genuinely unbearable, or are convinced of the non-literalist approach of “morning to evening” rather than the literalist “dawn to sunset”, may wish to fast for 12 or preferably 14-16 hours, beginning from dawn, sunrise or even their usual morning meal (breakfast!). Such moderate timings are based on the fatwas of jurists over many centuries for high latitudes'
Pakistanis who wake up at midday can start then also