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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Learn the fundamentals with our premium flagship curriculum and world class instruction

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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

Why scholars are withdrawing from the community

The first rule for those in Islamic scholastic training, especially that of a philosophical nature has always been to…


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Islamophobia and a working definition: A faith-based perspective

I commend the well-intentioned support of the APPG, and the Muslims who have sincerely wanted to address the issue of…


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Definition by faith and not cultural heritage

The increasing anti-Muslim rhetoric coming from members of the Cabinet in the wake of the Trojan Horse affair has…


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The rise of delinquency

I once wrote on Twitter that extremists tend to present as complete dimwits, and although a couple of people…


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"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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