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Way of the Warrior Kid 3: Where there's a Will... hThis was uiteelpful and interesting to me as someone who spent a lot of time working with Muslim women in a non profit organization right after 911 We did a solidarity event with women who covered as Ahmed describes was common across the US as those women were the targets of prejudice from nasty remarks to violenceI loved my friends who wore the The Art of Darksiders Genesis hijab and at the same time I felt uncomfortable whenever I myself wore a scarf whether at a solidarity event or to attend mosue and sit in the back My friends spoke of the way that they didn t likeow women and girls were sexualized in American culture and Stompin' at the Savoy: The Story of Norma Miller how theijab for them was a stand against that I appreciated that it seemed to me that they were taking of a position on this than secular American feminists seemed to be doing At the same time it felt clear to me that covering reuired one precisely to claim that one was a sexual physical being and to foreground that aspect of oneself uite visibly The double standard with men who of course did not cover was also troubling to me as were some of my friends comments that their bodies belonged to their Sports Illustrated Basketball's Greatest husbands to see and not to the world My own view that was that my body belonged to me and that Iad committed to sharing it only with my Eroi e dei dell'Olimpo husband To say that one s body belonged to one susband seemed to me troubling and I always wondered whether this was a semantic difference between Economia liquida: Policy how I and my friends perceived this or a real differenceAt any rate Ahmed gives a veryelpful context to the Quaderno d'esercizi per liberarsi delle cose inutili historical and political context of the rise of veiling in the late 90s onward The first section of the book is about un veiling in Cairo andow the re veiling trend was linked to the rise of Islamism I didn t read the first Where Is Our Solar System? half of the book but skipped right to the part about the US in the late 90s though Ahmed does summarize and skip back to theistorical context throughoutAhmed points out that the veil Where Is the Vatican? has often been used by colonial oppressors as symbols of Islam s Otherness and oppression of women She citesow one noted British imperialist no supporter of British women s rights used the veil as an example of Muslim misogyny and a justification for colonialism She then goes on to a very troubling section on Luce e ombra. Giocare con l'arte e la scienza. Con gadget how this very thingappened in the United States during the invasion of Afghanistan when the Taliban s ruthless treatment of women was often invoked to justify killing women children and their families during the invasion She uotes Abu Lughod who asks Where is the global feminist campaign against killing such significant numbers of mostly Muslim women Or maiming them traumatizing them killing their children sisters mothers Nell'orto. Ediz. a colori husbands fathers and brothers 228 I felt proudere of the work I d done that I mentioned above with an interreligious group of women called Women for Peace and our activism against the war Ahmed writes the rights and conditions of women in Muslim majority societies often are acutely in need of improvement as indeed they are in many other societies But the uestion now is Its Not About Her Second Glances how we address such issues while not allowing our work and concerns to aid and abet imperialist projects 229 She points out that it would be as senseless and useless to talk about what oppresses Muslim women in the US Kandahar or Sri Lanka as it would be to talk about what oppresses Christian women in Serbia in the US and in China In each case the answer would be inflected by the specificistorical political and sociological circumstancesIn the early post colonial period the veil was emphatically affirmed by the Muslim Brotherhood and other religiously grounded oppositional movements as an emblem of resistance to colonialism and of affirmation of indigenous values a meaning that it retained in the initial years of the Islamic Resurgence 212 Meanings of Cryptocurrency hijab for wearers and others Otherness of Islam oppression of women obedience to God s commands as set forth in the uran personal expression of spiritual commitment to challenge the sexism of the ways women are viewed to assert a minority identity in a dominant culture Clearly these are meanings that theijab can come to Sieben Jahre in Tibet have only in societies that declare themselves committed to gender euality and euality for minorities They are not meanings that theijab could possibly Operaatio Para Bellum have in Cairo or Karachi or Riyadh or Tehran 213Ahmed gives an example of a woman who spoke at an openouse at a mosue identifying Horse a Portrait A Photographer's Life With Horses herself as a non believing Jew deeply skeptical of all monotheisms and yet committed to supporting Muslims in their right to be in this country and in their right to be treated with justice and without discrimination 202 Ahmed remarks that this was an unprecedented moment when a woman of Jewish background who would not normallyave been invited into the main room of the mosue reserved for men could be there and offer views that in ordinary times they would not Aircraft of World War I 1914 1918 The Essential Aircraft Identification Guide have even permitted toave uttered in their mosues At that moment in time space opened up for Muslim authorities to Myth Taken Identity hear from people who spoke from a deeply American tradition of justice and indeed like the Islamists themselves in their origins from a tradition of activism in pursuit of justice 204Ahmed also outlines theistory of progressive Muslim action after 911 which seems to ave arisen precisely out of the activist and social justice orientation of the Muslim BrotherhoodIslamism as opposed to the uietistpietistic Muslim traditions Such progressive action included women leading mixed gender prayer some small steps toward giving voice to LGBT Muslims She documents the ways that these arise precisely out of being Muslims in America and the way the participants used "Martin Luther King Jr And The African "Luther King Jr and the African experience particularly as a touchstone in thinking about the ways that Islam needed to open itself to gender and sexual orientation justice I remember aving this book on my to read shelf since 2014 and thinking I m not going to find a reasonably priced copy and removed it only to find it last week in the library Again god bless Liverpool s library for the gems that I keep findingThe content of this book and the research done is incredible and on a personal level I needed this This book unpacks a lot on Growing Marijuana (Idiot's Guides) how veiling entered the scene from the 70 s 90 s and early 2000 s andow it The Jane Austen Project has impacted people across the world as well as understanding it s implications and the changes it brought on The main focus is on Egyptian women and politics but it does branch out when necessary There s a lot about the different Egyptian presidentsow they governed Dynamite Doc or Christmas Dad? how religion played a role and the wars that were going on also about the Muslim Brotherhood and other Islamist groups And of course the influence of Saudi Arabia Wahabisim as well as the religious and political on goings in Iran Ira Pakistan and Turkeyetc There s so many aspects that come into play into what one might say is a small thing and reading aboutow the author is slowly unpacking each element and connecting stuff together kind of connected the dots in my Industrial Applications of Biopolymers and Their Environmental Impact head that were already there but were jumbled andard to graspI devoured the first section that focused mainly on the Middle East the part that focused on America and the changes Retraite sur le Cantique des Cantiques: Commentaires bibliques (Spiritualité) (French Edition) happening their with Muslims and the veil and all of that didn t really grab me as much and I guess it s because it s the side of the story that I read of and it s one that doesn t reflect my current state it s still well researched and great but sometimes I m looking for what I can relate toAll in all I found it excellent and the writing is great academic but not too academic that it bores you or makes you lose track of what is being said Considering everything going on and the changes that are stillappening I think there s still to uncover and uestions to be answered from different perspectives Throughout reading I was trying to reflect on what it was like and ow it s like right now I find that certain #TOPICS CAN T JUST BE CLOSED AND MOVED ON #can t just be closed and moved on and this to me is one of those things I m interested to see what other new research is out there and I m really interested in picking up books by Leila AhmedAround the world pick for Egypt 35 starsRead for my Women Gender and Sexuality in Middle Eastern History class not going to review Whew A lot to read and I m not sure I absorbed much of it Still interesting and worth another read through at another time I m confused about the difference between Islam and Islamism and Muslims Encouraged about trends of Islamism in USWest as they apply towards being actively engaged in social justice and standing up for minoritiesspeaking out against injustices to include issues involving treatment of women in Islam So why is there a resurgence of the veil Yes there s all that going on in the middle east where women there s all that going on in the middle east where women reuired to wear it by men and the usual patriarchal views But what s encouraging is that young women in the West are wearing it because of their own personal beliefs and not because they are forced to do it I used this book as a source for a paper for an online course otherwise I might not ave read it It was. In Cairo in the 1940s Leila Ahmed was raised by a generation of women who never dressed in the veils and The Elusive Heiress Nancy Drew headscarves their mothers and grandmothersad worn To them these coverings seemed irrelevant to both modern life and Islamic piety Today Pizarro and the Conuest of Peru however the majority of Muslim women throughout the Islamic world again wear the veil Why Ahmed asks did this change take root so swiftly and what does this shift mean for women Islam and the WestWhen she beganer study Ahmed assumed that the veil's return indi. A uiet RevolutionLetely away from the istory of the Evan (O'Connor Brothers Vol. 5) hijab and into the author s personal fantasies about third world feminism I also dislike this book s complete reliance on English language sources Colonial primary sources are coherently analyzed in chapter 1 but not a single Arabic language source is cited which contributes to the uselessness of the later chapters Ahmed tracesow meanings On Hitler's Mountain Overcoming the Legacy of a Nazi Childhood PS have developed surrounding Muslim women covering theair on their A cristalli liquidi (Italian Edition) heads The earliest meanings shared to some degree by all monotheistic societies pertained to God given roles in society Colonial actions of the nineteenth century added a new meaning viewing the veil a sign of the inferiority of Islam and Muslim societies and peoples as well as of Islam s degradation of women 44 By the 1920s Egyptian intelligentsiaad accepted this view as demonstrated most clearly in the writings of asim Amin who called for the unveiling of women as part of social changes in imitation of European society From the 1920s to 1960s urban women throughout the Arab world tended not to wear I've Got a Home in Glory Land: A Lost Tale of the Underground Railroad headscarfs According to Ahmed this does not mean that womenad lost their piety Instead she claims Islamists Pip Sueak Saves the Day Medici Books for Children have recast the 1920s to 1960s as a secular age a time when womenad given up on veiling because they were no longer devout or even believing Muslims and Dragonsbane had given up on Islam 47 With the growing popularity of the Egyptian Muslim Brotherhood from the 1970s Egyptian women increasingly chose to cover theair on their Lonestar Sanctuary heads By the late twentieth century wearing a veilad become a personal choice Among the plethora of reasons a woman might choose to cover Trust Me, I'm Lying: Confessions of a Media Manipulator herair was increasing social pressure as people grew to embrace the decision and encouraged others to follow their example Why did people choose to embrace this custom Ahmed attributes this mass acceptance of social change to the appeal of the Muslim Brotherhood The group took an early stance in the 1930s in support of Palestine against British policy and in defiance of the Egyptian government which supported British policy at the time 51 Also the Brotherhood called for social justice with Arab unity as a step toward Islamic unity 52 To this day the Brotherhood and the movement that it inspired among Muslims throughout the world strives for social justice Ahmed s book consists of two parts The first narrates the Understanding the Black Economy and Black Money in India history of the custom of veiling and Iave attempted to summarize that Desperate (Bad Baker Boys, history above The second part discusses instances of Islamic feminism in the United States that Ahmed sees asaving branched from the Islamist movement that the Egyptian Brotherhood began One of the distinguishing traits of the groups and individuals that Ahmed names is their strong identification as Muslims They tend to present themselves and their work activism charity advocacy research writing lecturing and so on as Muslim first and foremost This of course aims to increase unity among Muslims The most obvious disadvantage is that such a stance may downplay unity among other social groups to which individuals belong However especially post 911 many Muslims felt the need to reclaim their Muslim identity in recognition of the tragedyI think that Ahmed s book succeeds in offering a balanced account Ahmed admits that Biocentrismo. L'universo, la coscienza. La nuova teoria del tutto her book is limited to Egypt and the United States but that the trends she traces stretch farther I think that exploration ofow such trends stretch farther to other geographical locations would certainly enhance this book and its usefulness Ahmed writes as a scholar first and foremost noting trends offering observations and analyses She does not write primarily as a woman a Muslim or an American for instance I do not see any clear calls for action So I recommend the book to other scholars and those interested in learning about why some Muslim women cover the A Small C Compiler Language Usage Theory and Design hair on theireads especially those in Egypt and the United States For those who want personal reflections calls for action or explorations of trends implications they will need to resort to other booksand perhaps future writings by AhmedAlso if you are interested in How Drawings Work how women are rising in leadership positions in the Muslim community then you would probably like to see Veiled Voices a documentary of interviews with women in Lebanon Egypt and Syria The official website YouTube at time of writing Only a generation ago few Muslim women woreead coverings in public in Egypt Leila Ahmed who is from Egypt and is now a professor at Harvard University asks Truly Irresistible how the reversal of that trend came about and what it means It begins with a conversation wither friend in the 1990 s observing a group of covered Muslim women near Whisper Loudly her university campus Her friend says To them we are the enemy That sow they see us all of us people like us feminist progressives That s just ow "it is We can t ignore that And anyway they are our enemies They threaten "is We can t ignore that And anyway they are our enemies They threaten ban our books and oppose everything we ignore that And anyway they are our enemies They threaten ban our books and oppose everything we for That s just ow it is They refers to the central player in this book the Muslim Brotherhood She remembers it well from Dragon Ball Z Cycle 2 T03 her childhood when they bombed the cinemas she liked to attend and murdereder father s friend the prime minister of Egypt And they are the ones who insist that female The Never-Ending Present: The Story of Gord Downie and the Tragically Hip & head covering is mandatory So she is not exactly a fan But she tries to objectively examine what this movement is about including its possible meritsThe Ignorance of Erasing HistoryThe Arabic word Jahiliyya traditionally means the ignorance of Arabian society before the Islamic revelations The Brotherhood s leading intellectual Sayyid utb applies it to almost all of Islamicistory He says People s visions beliefs their The Bible in the lyrics of Bob Dylan The Wanted Man study series habits and customs their sources of knowledge art literature rules and laws even what we consider as Islamic education Islamic sources Islamic philosophy and Islamic thought all if it is the product of the Jahiliyyah This kind of extreme rejection of the pastas a rather poor track record in The Saga of Tanya the Evil, Vol. 4 (light novel) history Think of the communists trying to create the New Socialist Man The so called Islamic State is busy trying to remove all traces of both the pre Islamic past and the parts of the Islamic past they disapprove of This philosophy is essentially a rejection of civilization itselfShades of IslamismAccording to the author traditional Islam is a personal relationship with Islamic teaching strongly colored by the local culture Islamism reuires activism in the cause of da wa religious outreach and justice as they define it Those who use violence are referred to a militant IslamistsWithin Islamism there is a range of approaches Since the 1970 s the mainstream of the Muslim Brotherhoodas been committed to a gradualist approach of charity work and education with the violence undertaken by its radical offshoots While moderate Muslims were out shopping the Brotherhood was reaching out and converting much of the population to their version of Islam In all societies people of moderation are at this kind of disadvantage against dedicated extremistsGood Cop Bad Cop after 911Let me complete the thoughts from the start of this review And now our own friends defend them the Islamists And what is worse they are right to do so That is what they Fret Work Step By Step have to do in this country defend minorities defend people s right to be different That s why we love their societies That s why we want to be like them A major theme of the book is the convergence between leftist liberal American values and some of the ideas of Islamism These include euality social activism and opposition to what is perceived as American Imperialism Whatever you think of these issues it did serve to provide Muslims including Islamists a place in the American mainstream American born Muslims see no conflict between their faith and basic American values and even view their activism aselping to strengthen the true AmericaOn the other Mark of the Dragon Urban Dragon hand sometimes pressure from the conservative end of the spectrum canave a positive impact For example Ahmed reports that Al Fatiha a Soigner le Sida autrement avec le protocole ICCARRE homosexual Muslim organization was forced to operate in secret to avoid violence from extremists After 911 and the increased scrutiny by the US government it was able toold its conventions openly Under similar pressure she reports that the Brotherhood conventions became open and inclusive with non Islamic guest speakers and uncovered women in attendanceI wonder Tubâ va ma'nâ ye shab how conservatives feel about doing theeavy lifting to bolster the ranks of those allied with liberal activistsSaved by the Double Edged SwordIslam as always ad a decentralized structure So while Brotherhood agents founded western Islamic organizations they are governed under local control As American born Muslims join them these organizations are changingSayyid utb s philosophy can be seen as a double edged sword In rejecting the authority of the Islamic scholars Rechnen und Textaufgaben - Gymnasium 5. Klasse (Mathematik: Textaufgaben/Sachaufgaben, Band 155) he claimed that ordinary Muslims could interpret the scriptures themselves Thus some Muslims are doing just that choosing to re interpret the ur an in a moderate and feminist friendly wayThe book ends with a cautiously optimistic view ofow Islam in America is evolving Let us How to Prove It (A Structured Approach) hope that she is righ. Tion of activism in the cause of justice and social change It is often Islamists even than secular Muslims who are at the forefront of such contemporary activist struggles as civil rights and women's rights Ahmed's surprising conclusions represent a near reversal ofer thinking on this topicRichly insightful intricately drawn and passionately argued this absorbing story of the veil's resurgence from Egypt through Saudi Arabia and into the West suggests a dramatically new portrait of contemporary Isl. Interesting enough that I decided to go ahead and finish reading it after my paper was completed It is a detailed short istory about the veil that Muslim women wear It is well written as a wealth of information and seemed to be fairly even The Sunset Warrior handed in its presentation Iad the impression when I first started reading the book would end in a particular tone or vibe and I was uite surprised to learn that was not the case view spoilerThe author blames a militant version of Islam as being the source behind the resurgence of the veil in the lives of Muslim women I thought she would end the book pining for Highland Hucow her lost freedom and the direction in which Islam was moving Aboutalfway through the book she shifted directions and changed The Impossible Climb: Alex Honnold, El Capitan and the Climbing Life (English Edition) her focus in so many wordside spoiler Given that there are so many reviews on the content of the book I figure that I might as well write on Dien Cai Dau Wesleyan Poetry how this book affected me personally Perhaps it willelp someone Or likely make me feel smart and experienced I started off reading this book given to me by my brother apparently because of the innocuous reason that it Hope Solo: My Story Young Readers' Edition has good ratings on though I suspect itad to do with my unexpected decision to de uality Control in the Pharmaceutical Industry hijab with a determination not to like it Having been told by numerous people that Western scholarship on Islamic matters is biased I decided to develop my own bias against their bias wow inception In the very first chapter Ahmed stateder bias against the Muslim Brotherhood a group that was featured far than I expected and Islamists in general This Bomb: The Race to Build--and Steal--the World's Most Dangerous Weapon (Newbery Honor Book) honesty rather than earning my begrudging respect seemed an obvious reason not to read the book so I put it down and moved onto some random boring book Or maybe a couple of chick flicks ShhReturning to university after a fun filled mindless summerowever I re encountered the atmosphere that Oh Susannah had originally led to my deijabing the unshakable feeling that wearing the The Founders of Psychical Research hijab or indeed any display of ostentatious religiosity meant something to the people I met than I intended for it to convey and that I was unable to freely ask uestions and enuire while I carried the burden of this inexplicable symbolism on myead As such I decided to continue reading this book to demystify this strange sensationThe first Pelé: The King of Soccer half focussed primarily on the Muslim Brotherhood Egyptian politics etc Even the women referenced were all speaking from an Egyptian framework I could not relate to them and felt as though I could find a objective comprehensive source in Egyptianistory elsewhere The second Chakras & Self-Care: Activate the Healing Power of Chakras with Everyday Rituals half discussed issues ofijab and broadly gender stances in Muslim American society Beginning with a long discourse on ISNA and MSA the The Unforgiven histories of which I was totally unaware despite being loosely affiliated with both and ending with a list of prominent female Muslim activists I was able to relate on a far profound level Suddenly or rather gradually redundancy is definitely something the author should work on my impressions of the university s atmosphere made a whole lot of sense The firm feeling Iad of my Omgiven av idioter hijab meaning to others than it meant to me was because it did Compared to my egregiously Caucasian and Islamically ignorant publicigh school the folks at university knew something about religion and indeed Kapitulatus! had opinions on it To them as I suppose to most Western university goingijab wearers the The Ivory Gate hijab was not simply an act of obedience to God which was all Iad ever thought it to be but that of social justice activism and identity Unconsciously or consciously this is the notion the ijab as come to represent for its wearers and the one that its attackers declare is mistaken Ahmed s explanations are the first I Ci alleniamo anche se piove?: Miserie e splendori del calcio dilettantistico have read on the topic and my own experiences confirm it Hence theijab is a personal choice but certainly one closer to piety because piety involves social justice To wear the Star Wars Thrawn Star Wars Thrawn hijab is brave something I never understood euating as I didijab with something private like prayer because it is to take a public stand on your identity as part of an oft vilified minorityIgnorant as I wasam New York Is English, Chattanooga Is Creek. (Richard Jackson Books (Atheneum Hardcover)) having been raised in a Muslim majority nation I failed to see that to wear theijab in Canada is vastly different than to wear it in Saudi Arabia I Guiding Readers and Writers, Grades 3-6: Teaching Comprehension, Genre, and Content Literacy had been shielded from the difference because I went to a public school that was totally indifferent on the matter kids who didn t know or care about religion but once I entered an environment with educated driven students the obvious symbolism of theijab gained a new meaning I was not simply wearing the The Stray Bullet hijab I was unconsciously asserting a pre formulated pre decided identity to onlookers in university an environment where my parents did notave a say on what I wore By wearing such a visible symbol I Autobiography of Mark Twain, Vol. 3 had unwittingly united myself with a group of people who were clearly a minority struggling especially in a somewhat Islamophobic province It was not simple minded piety that myijab expressed but open opposition to the current status uo While before I ad not understood why Muslim Canadian girls who accepted that the ijab was mandatory did not wear it my simple minded and stupid rationalization being that they wanted to look pretty it became clearer to me as I read the book it may be mandatory but they did not identify or wish to openly identify with everything that it Bloody Crystal has come to stand for Another simple observation Ahmed made struck me Muslims criticise the government less than their non Muslim counterparts in public speeches Iad unconsciously already understood this in grade 10 when arriving in Canada that year and being told by my classmates that 911 was arranged by the American government I simply shrugged because I appreciated that as a Muslim I could not air such thoughts Reading the second La sculpture sur pierre : Art et techniques half of the book and finally beginning to understand the importance of clothing in the university environment as a symbol of identity a fact that Iad denied as stupid who cares what you wear was not only enjoyable but necessary While I Bear Humbug have criticisms of this book all of them pale in comparison to this knowledge that Iave gained about myself and the society I am in A uiet Revolution the veil s resurgence from the Middle East to America is a fascinating and frustrating book Leila Ahmed currently teaching at Harvard writes from Afterlife her perspective as a Muslim women born in the 1940s in Egypt and raised during a time when it was normal for women ofer family upper middle class educated urban not to wear Blue Is for Nightmares hijabead covering Thus Heroes Die her experience of the advocacy of many Western educated Muslims advocacy of a return to a pure form of Islam coupled with an increase in the wearing ofijab as a sign of this return is not welcome In Ahmed s understanding the rise of ijab is coupled with the rise of a type of Islam that calls for political activisim on the part of its practionersI found Ahmed s account a content rich description of the combination of political and religious activism of Muslims in Egypt and to a lesser extent Saudi Arabia in the last decades of the twentieth century In addition it covers

The Influx Of Students 
influx of students later immigrants to the USA from majority Muslim countries in the last alf of the twentieth century and the development of several organizations in the US This was the fascinating partUnfortunately the entire discussion is laced with the word Islamism which is never clearly defined This makes it difficult impossible to be clear about what Ahmed s position is At the first use of the word Islamism page 3 Introduction Ahmed states the appearance of The Strathmore Club hijab signals toer the presence of Islamism a political form of Islam which she associates with the Muslim Brotherhood and by implication in the next four paragraphs with violence Thus the word carries a negative connotation On page 9 she refers to Islamism as a term that becomes popular in the 1990s to describe a wider continuum of movements from moderate to militant The confused meaning of Islamism coupled with a lack of thesis statement made this book disappointingI do appreciate Ahmed s attempt to put the rise of Pampa Pampa hijab inistorical and political context This is to me a very Frankenstein; or The Modern Prometheus helpful way of looking at it and a perspective Iaven t #run across before Chapters 1 2 and 3 of this book are a must read #across before Chapters 1 2 and 3 of this book are a must read the British colonial influences that suppressed traditional Egyptian "Dress At The Turn Of The 20th Century And The "at the turn of the 20th century and the appearance of the modern Geometry Part 1: Quickstudy Laminated Reference Guide (Quick Study Academic) hijab in Egypt after 1973 If you are interested in this topic I strongly recommend this compelling sociological overviewowever incomplete it may be from an insider perspectiveHowever the rest of the book can be completely dismissed Don t even look at it as Ardene s review states it s dominated by an undefined and mystifying term called Islamism which the author tries to distinguish from Islam to no avail The prologue to part 2 can be read ironically as the author almost becoming self aware of the failure of Herbier et autres collections her terminology I would argue that this confusion reduces chapters 4 11 to meaninglessness Events and people are discussed but no coherent narrative is formed and in part 2 the discussion drifts comp. Cated a backward step for Muslim women worldwide What she discoveredowever in the stories of British colonial officials young Muslim feminists Arab nationalists pious Islamic daughters American Muslim immigrants violent jihadists and peaceful Islamic activists confounded er expectations Ahmed observed that Islamism with its commitments to activism in the service of the poor and in pursuit of social justice is the strain of Islam most easily and naturally merging with western democracies' own tradi. .

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