Advanced Search
Audio/CDs  |   Books  |   Electronics  |   Kids Books  |   Kids Media  |   Software  |   Toys  |   Videos/DVDs
Arabic Books  |   Azan Clocks  |   Perfumes  |   Prayer Rugs  |   Quran  |   Urdu Books
Your best source for an inspiring & informing 1-stop shopping site showroom. Let us serve you.

Jihad: A Just Struggle or Unjust Violence? (DVD) Zaid Shakir

Jihad: A Just Struggle or Unjust Violence? (DVD) Zaid Shakir

Jihad: A Just Struggle or Unjust Violence? (DVD) Zaid Shakir
Item Code:
Usually ships the next business day
Retail Price:
Sale Price:
You Save:
Email this to a friend
Place your ORDER Toll Free

Thank You for shopping with us. We appreciate your business, patronage, and look forward to serve you.

Publisher/Manufacturer: Meccacentric Da'Wah Group (2007)
Product specifications: DVD approximate running time 1 Hours and 30 minutes
Item type: Lecture DVD

Product description:

An excellent lecture for those seeking the Muslim perspective on this very important topic. Zaid Shakir takes a comprehensive look at the concept of "jihad" by analyzing its linguistic meaning, its derivatives, and then the actual Qur'anic meaning. His outline covers the jihad (or struggle) of purifying the soul, the jihad of physically fighting in the way of Islam, the jihad with the non-antagonist non-Muslims, and the jihad with the shaitan (devil). In doing this, he explores many interesting topics such as terrorism, situations that justify the use of violence, the various tools one can utilize in struggling against the self, the concept of love and compassion with non-Muslims, and the struggle with our families, children, and spouses. He concludes with a commentary on the role of a Muslim in a non-Muslim land according to the shari'ah. This talk was given at Northwestern University in Chicago and is ideal for schools, libraries, and Muslim student organizations. It is highly recommended for both Muslims and non-Muslims. Other topics discussed: the destruction of the Buddha statues in Afghanistan by the Taliban, what should be the Muslim's response to the argument by some, like Ghandi, that pacifism is nobler than violence, undertaking jihad in defense of non-Muslims, and the need to establish institutions that can assist in eliminating the conditions that result in violence.