Can religious traditions help us see what is most mysterious in what is most ordinary?
If we are righteous, pious servants of the Merciful and steward well our lives but still are stricken with calamities, then these are trials from God and we must surrender to Him.
A “world war” between the Eastern Roman and Iranian empires helps us understand the mission of the Prophet s in a new light.
The blues is neither African nor Islamic—rather, it’s an African American creation shaped by some of the most enduring contributions of West African Muslims to American culture.
In Western philosophy, the conversation about justice has been long and winding. How has this conversation proceeded among Muslims?
Hamza Yusuf shares his article that he wrote for the Spring 2019 issue.
In our age of rage and reason, we must examine the implications of the God of Abraham remaining silent.
In an age when even the idea of truth awaits trial, how do we renew our trust in words and things?
Many intellectuals believe Islamophobia is a form of racism, but the ultimate presuppositions embedded in this view are antithetical not only to Islam but to religion as such.
If the knowledge we gather is partial and limited, can we truly understand the feelings and experiences of others?
To secure the kind of religious freedoms Muslims desire, we must revisit Muslim commitment to religious pluralism and shared obedience to sovereign powers.
Zaid Shakir, Francisco Nahoe, and Oludamini Ogunnaike engage in a public conversation on the legacy of colonialism in today's educational system.