God’s speech is real, true, and authoritative; the speech of anything else, in and of itself, is unreal, false, and unreliable.
Does habitual exposure to digital images destroy the stillness of heart required for seeing God within our soul?
How four Qur’anic aspects of humanity combine to make man a distinctive creation.
A sound ontological argument would show that even without human experience of the world, pure reason itself necessarily arrives at the existence of God.
Hamza Yusuf shares his article that he wrote for the Spring 2019 issue.
God has given the Abrahamic family a window of opportunity to advance beyond sibling rivalry in the direction of fraternal cooperation.
Words may be the way that we learn and understand, but, shows Augustine through a dialog with his son, God is the only real teacher.
Muslims of the past always tolerated permanent disagreement even about versions of religious truth. Can modern Muslims recapture this tradition?
Our digital lives are so mediated by soulless algorithms that it seems absurd to imagine genuine human relationships governing our online interactions.
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.
With the end of revelation, Muslim scholars established a framework that allowed us to continue to “hear” God’s word, without the pitfalls of pure fideism on one hand and free interpretation on the other.