Monday, 29 September 2014

At least 60% Muslims oppose Muslim Personal Law ( Shariat )

I can demonstrate that at least 60% Muslims oppose the Muslim Personal Law ( Shariat )

About 50% Muslims are women. Almost all of them are opposed to shariat. Which woman would like a damocles sword of  'talaq, talaq, talaq' ( or any other form of oral talaq ) hanging over her head ? I have personally spoken to many Muslim women, and everyone of them was strongly critical of shariat ( though many said to me that they could not say so openly for fear of offending their husbands ).

Of the remaining 50% Muslims ( the males ), at least 10% are critical of the shariat. Can any just, modern minded and fair person support such a barbaric law which prescribes stoning to death ( as was done recently in Somalia ) for adultery, or cutting off a thief's limbs ? I refuse to believe that there are no just, modern minded and fair males in the Muslim community ( even if they be in the minority ).

That proves my figure of at least 60%, and I am sure in the future it will go upto 90%

13 comments:

  1. Despite widespread poverty and repeated conflicts with its neighbor Pakistan, India under Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru and his successors, emerged as a secular democracy in a vibrant political environment, though it has suffered periodic episodes of deadly sectarian violence. In 1984, Prime Minister Indira Gandhi sent the army to remove Sikh militant separatists from Amritsar’s Golden Temple, resulting in hundreds of civilian deaths, her assassination by her Sikh bodyguards, and retaliatory anti-Sikh pogroms. The destruction of the Babri Mosque in Ayodhya by Hindu nationalists in 1992 led to riots that killed thousands, as did religious riots in Gujarat in 2002. In 2008 Muslim extremists launched a series of terrorist attacks against civilian targets in Mumbai. Despite these outbursts, peaceful religious coexistence remains the dominant pattern. The success of the Hindu nationalist Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP) and its rise to power in the 1990s and 2000s heightened sectarian tensions but did not fundamentally alter India’s secular political institutions. However, the issue of caste membership inside and outside Hinduism has proven extremely divisive and created consternation and strife for both the government and Indian citizens. Low-caste groups and untouchables (Dalits) are routinely persecuted for caste membership and do not have equal access to jobs, education, housing, or healthcare. In the past few decades, low-caste Hindu converts to Buddhism, Christianity, and Islam have also begun to use the identifier “Dalit” and are pressuring the government for inclusion in affirmative action benefits. Under the current Indian constitution, affirmative action benefits for Dalits, known as “Scheduled Caste” benefits are only extended to communities that are connected to the Hindu religion. Hence, while Dalit Hindu converts to Buddhism are eligible for government benefits, Dalit Hindu converts to Christianity and Islam are not. This unequal extension of government benefits for Christian and Muslim Dalit converts is seen as discriminatory and has caused inter-religious strife between Dalit communities. The use of Muslim sharia courts in family law, as well as legal limits placed on Christian missionary activity are other socio-political issues that remain contested. Additionally, certain Hindu nationalist groups, such as the Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh (RSS), promote a radical Hindu ideology, known as Hindutva, and advocate forced conversion of religious minorities to Hinduism.

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    1. just how much the percentage of hindus jas declined in Bangladesh and Pakistan since 1947.

      Also see how the uncultured Saudi arabia descriminates
      among their own men and women.

      For obvious reason i am mentioning saudi araboa.

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    2. just how much the percentage of hindus jas declined in Bangladesh and Pakistan since 1947.

      Also see how the uncultured Saudi arabia descriminates
      among their own men and women.

      For obvious reason i am mentioning saudi araboa.

      Delete
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  2. Now in Asia Pacific there is one country, that is a role model country that had maintained religious pluralism, Singapore. Led by Prime Minister Lee Kuan Yew with an iron had, this is how Singapore maintain its pluralism. Many countries in order to achieve economic progress becomes rich, very very very few of them achieves religious pluralism and economic progress like Singapore. From transforming their nation from third world to first world.

    Singapore current level of harmony is not of natural state, they have seen bloodshed and violence on their roads. How do create harmony

    1) Singapore believes that the most practical approach in building a harmonious multi-racial and multi-religious society is integrating all races within a national framework. Each community, be it by race, religion or language, can be thought of as a circle and the area where the circles overlap one another is where all Singaporeans, whatever their race, religion or language, work and play together.

    2) Meritocracy (jobs opportunities based on merit, talent not caste or referrals) ensures that Singaporeans from all communities can progress and be rewarded according to individual merit, and no one is discriminated against or disadvantaged on the basis of race, language or religion.


    3) Secularism refers to the approach of separating Government policy decisions from racial or religious priorities, within the context of a secular state. The Government does not regulate religious activities, but works with religious organisations to deliver programmes that benefit society in general. For example, the Government partners the welfare arms of religious organizations in providing family and social services. Similarly, the cloak of religion like Adityanath, Owaisi are not permitted to enter politics or Government.


    4) In Singapore, there are constitutional and legal provisions to protect the rights of minorities. Key institutions / legislative measures include the Presidential Council for Minority Rights (PCMR) which scrutinizes every piece of legislation passed by the Parliament to ensure that minority rights are not infringed. The Maintenance of Religious Harmony Act (MRHA) was introduced to give the Government powers to issue restraining orders and to take stern measures against individuals who stir up hatred between our ethnic and religious communities.


    5) The electoral system ensures minority representation in Parliament so that political parties to practise multi-racial politics rather than to take political advantage based on race or religion.



    6) The Tripartite Alliance for Fair Employment Practices which has introduced a set of guidelines to ensure that employers hire on merit - regardless of age, race, gender, religion, family status or disability.


    7) A top-down approach of promoting racial and religious harmony must be complemented by working in partnership with the different communities towards commons goals and benefits. It is therefore crucial to provide platforms and opportunities for different community groups to interact and work with each other; so as to widen the common space, build relationships, mutual trust and understanding among each other.






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    1. 8) At the national level, the Community Engagement Programme (CEP) is an initiative introduced for community, ethnic, business, religious and grassroots leaders to network and build understanding across groups. This network is replicated at the grassroots level, with similar networks known as the Inter-Racial and Religious Confidence Circles (IRCCs) established in every constituency. This creates a multiplier effect in promoting dialogue at the people-to-people level. Today, 89% of all religious organisations in Singapore are part of these networks, which have proven crucial not only in building bridges, but also in mediating occasional unhappiness over differences in religious practices among groups.

      9) The counselling program RRG a volunteer network of local religious scholars and teachers acting in their individual capacities to provide religious counselling for detained members of the Jemaah Islamiyah (JI) to wean them away from radical ideology

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  8. if you are reading it you have must sense it before going ahead that since I am having a Muslim name and already started with that article so i must be your opponent. yes, you sensed right,but you must know it also that I am your dying fan,and an open minded Muslim.Sir before i go further i would like to ask you a few question.
    first of all its barbaric law, well may be you are right but sir did you ever notice the ratio of the crime in India and those Islamic country,they are far behind in crimes. Sir what's type of mercy you are asking for those who are social evils,who wants to spoil the nation and all.Sir,is it injustice to give women property in inheritance,do u think dowry is good for the nation and society, sir do u think that culprits should not be punished as the way they are being done in Shria law,sir do u really feel that that rapist should not be hanged since it's cruelty,do u assume woman equal to man although they have been proved beyond reasonable doubt by psychologist that they are not.
    sir u must find your answer in just my last one if could not till now,sir why it's barbaric for Shraia law and not for Indain constituency. see,when Shraia law says that rapist should be hanged ,and what when thousands of Indians strike in New Delhi that they should be hanged and now they are about to be..sir it's just like what we say in Urdu 'main nachu to mujra aap nacho to dance'..
    Thank you

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  9. I completely disagree with you sir.. Saying that Muslim women suffer at the hands of their husbands for they have been given the freedom to unilaterally divorce their wives at their own whims and fancies and can also go marrying multiple wives would be incorrect. It should be noted that there is no compulsory registration of marriages and divorces in India. Most of the Muslim marriages or divorces conducted are recorded by the clerics. Such records are not public document and are also not easily accessible. Your views regarding the Shariah Law and the triple talaq seems to be based on personal grounds rather than verified fact. Talking to few women does not bring in the real picture.
    Being a Muslim woman I would like to mention that their are potential empowering strategies within the Shariah law to make our (women) position socially and economically strong in the society.

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