Pour apprendre à lire et écrire et une formation pour un emploi
Leçon: God-given Abilities
A person is in need of Allah to bring about what is good for her in both this life as well as the Hereafter. In addition, Allah's help is also needed concerning what occurs after one's death in this life, both in the grave and on the Day of Judgment.
This concept of asking Allah and seeking Allah's help does not mean that a person puts forth no effort on her own part. Instead, the person should use all of her God-given abilities to meet her goal. She should ask Allah to help her in using those abilities and then ask Allah and seek help in Allah for her needs that are beyond what she has the capability to perform. This is the correct approach as implied by the Messenger of Allah (peace be upon him) when he said,
"A strong believer is better and more beloved to Allah than a weak believer - however, there is good in every [believer]. Be eager for [and strive after] what benefits you and seek help in Allah. And do not be too weak or lazy to do so." [Muslim]
"Commentary on the Forty Hadith of an-Nawawi" - Jamaal al-Din Zarabozo, pp 758, 759
Un appel au dialogue
Par Abu Abdallah
Quinze années après le début de la Révélation, les musulmans sont devenus très nombreux. Et ils sont fermement établis à Médine. Le Prophète (saw) consulte ses compagnons à propos d’un moyen de leur appeler aux prières à la mosquée. Les cinq prières quotidiennes sont un devoir de conscience, un moment d’intense spiritualité et un acte profond de communion de ceux qui partagent la même foi.
On lui suggère la corne des juifs ou la cloche des chrétiens, communautés qu’ils connaissent bien à Médine. D’autres proposent d’allumer un feu ou de flotter un pavillon aux heures de prière. Rien ne semble régler la question.
Tony Blair's sister-in-law Lauren Booth, broadcaster and journalist converts to Islam
Interview of Lauren Booth:
I thank Allah (swt) for giving me the chance to spend a month with the greatest Muslims alive in this Ummah today.
At the end of Ramadan, I went to a family home in Rafa one of the poorest refugee camps in the poorest areas, of the over populated city in the entire world. I had iftar with a family there who had about sixteen mats which were used at night to sleep on. In the middle of this tent area the mother places the meal if she has any for her children to eat.This lady greeted me at the door and it was as if she was welcoming me to the Taj Mahal not a hell hole in the Gaza strip,"Sallam alaykum! she says" with a smile that light up the whole area. I asked her: "What is it like in Rafa at Ramadan with very little food?" She said: "Alhamdulillah!" with such joy I couldn't help but smile. And as I sat there on the floor of this home eating what little leaves that they had; a bit of hummus, a pita bread that was our Iftar.