About
Advocating faith, reason, revelation and progress

My mission is to educate the public on Abrahamic godliness, known in ancient Arabic as Hanīfiyyah. Through sensemaking, I simplify sophisticated Qur’anic narratives and holistic prophetic guidance to show how they persuasively address contemporary social, political and psychological human needs.

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Institute of Abrahamic Studies

Explore the fascinating tradition of Abraham and join the community

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The  Solution 

Our social movement brings together like-minded people to revive the Qur'anic legacy of Abraham and mobilise believers with a shared godly social and political culture.

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Latest from the journal

Essays & Insights

Washing hair after sex

I have been repeatedly asked by numbers of believing women as to the laws of bathing (ghusl) to remove sexual impurity…


12 Comments13 Minutes

Are women allowed to cut their hair ‘short’?

It is perfectly legitimate for a Muslim woman to cut her hair short. Abu Salamah b. Abd al-Rahman narrates: “The wives…


8 Comments13 Minutes

Talking about “Muslim women”

In breaking down the term Muslim women, and understand how we might view the interests of believing women, the…


0 Comments5 Minutes

Stable and secure believing women and our future

Anyone who cares about the present as well as the future of the believers, has to be concerned with the social…


0 Comments9 Minutes

"Whoever responds to the people merely based on what has been related in books that differ from their customs, habits, their era, their social/political circumstances and the contextual variables at play, misguides others and is himself misguided. He injures the faith greater than a doctor who treats patients failing to consider their different customs, habits, era, circumstances and contextual variables, merely seeking to reflect what is in the general books of medicine. Such a doctor is an imbecile and such a jurist too is an imbecile; both are the most harmful they could possibly be to the people’s faith or their bodies – may God help us!"

– Abu Bakr b. al-Qayyim, Damascene theologian and legal philosopher, d. 1350

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