AL-QURAN
TEXT, AUDIO AND TRANSLATION 
A Light in every home
            Wherever you are, you can turn to Huda and learn and enjoy in an atmosphere of decency, piety and inspiration
 The prophetic biography
The story of the greatest man ever lived

Q

Quest for promoting truth, justice, morality, harmony, wisdom and PEACE for the whole of humankind 
supervised by: Dr.Naji Bin Waqdan
audio
Al-Fathby Saud Al-Shuraim

Recent Comments

    أُولَٰئِكَ الَّذِينَ يَدْعُونَ يَبْتَغُونَ إِلَىٰ رَبِّهِمُ الْوَسِيلَةَ أَيُّهُمْ أَقْرَبُ وَيَرْجُونَ رَحْمَتَهُ وَيَخَافُونَ عَذَابَهُ ۚ إِنَّ عَذَابَ رَبِّكَ كَانَ مَحْذُورًا
    Those they invoke themselves seek the way to their Lord, (striving) which one of them shall be nearest (to Him); and hope for His grace, and dread His punishment. Indeed, the punishment of your Lord is to be feared!

    Alternative content

    unnamed

    Zakaat Calculator

    Zakat Caculator

    Bank Saving
    Use lowest amount held for 1 year

    + Gold & Silver
    Monetary value

    + Money owed to you
    Deposits, loans you made

    + Resale value of shares, stocks, bonds, etc.

    Total

    2.5 % of zakat

    Vomu.org


    Question
    : Is it permissible to buy alcohol (which is an intoxicant) to use it in such a way by which it will be destroyed, such as using it as fuel or in some manufacturing processes? And is it permissible to sell it to people who one is certain will use it for such purposes?

    Response: Selling alcohol or any other intoxicant is haraam. And it is obligatory for a person who has any of it to destroy it and not sell it, because of the general (meaning of the) statement of Allaah:

    {And do not help one another in sin and transgression}, [Soorah al-Maa.idah, Aayah 2]  Shaykh ‘Abdul ‘Azeez ibn Abdullaah ibn Baaz


    Hadith – Bukhari’s Book of Manners #271, Abu Dawud, Tirmidhi, Ahmad, and Ibn Hibban. 

    …Abu Darda’ reported that the Prophet of Allah, صلى الله عليه و سلم, said, “Nothing is weightier on the Scale of Deeds than one’s good manners.” 

    Hadith – Bukhari’s Book of Manners #286 and Ahmad 

    Abu Huraira, r.a., said, “I heard Abu al Qasim (the Prophet صلى الله عليه و سلم), say, ‘The best among you in Islam are those with the best manners, so long as they develop a sense of understanding.’ ” 

    Hadith – At-Tabaraanee collected it, and Albani authenticated it in Silsilatul-AHaadeethis-Saheehah (#432). 

    The Prophet (صلى الله عليه و سلم) said: “The most beloved of Allah’s servants to Allah are those with the best manners.” 

    Hadith – Sahih Bukhari, Muslim, and Tirmidhi 

    … ‘Abd Allah ibn ‘Amr said, “The Prophet of Allah, صلى الله عليه و سلم, was never obscene or coarse. Rather, he used to tell us that the best among us were those with the best manners.”  Continue reading

    ppropriately reference this fatwa to: www.fatwa-online.com, thankyou!*
    Question: What is the ruling regarding the one who has days of fasting remaining from the month of Ramadhaan yet wishes to fast voluntary fasts or fast the day of ‘Aashooraa. (tenth day of Muharram)? For example, he wants to fast both the tenth and eleventh days with the intention of making up (the missed fasts of Ramadhaan) and not the fast of the day of ‘Aashooraa. Also, is it permissible for one to fast the day of ‘Aashooraa., even if he has fasts to make up from the month of Ramadhaan? And is it permissible for one who has days to make up from Ramadhaan to fast the Day of ‘Aashooraa. and the day before it or the day after it, with the intention of making up (what he has missed)? Continue reading

    Question: Someone used to fast the six (days) of Shawwaal. If he (then) becomes ill or something prevents him from fasting or he just becomes lazy from fasting in a particular year, is there any sin upon him, because we have heard that whoever fasts them (six days of Shawwaal) in (any particular) year then it is obligatory for him not to leave them (i.e. continue to fast them every year)?

    Response: The fasting of the six (days) of Shawwaal after the day of ‘Eed (al-Fitr) is a Sunnah, and it is not obligatory upon whoever fasts them once or more (than once) to continue fasting them, and there is no sin upon whoever leaves off fasting them.

    And with Allaah lies all success and may Allaah send prayers and salutations upon our Prophet (sal-Allaahu `alayhe wa sallam) and his family and his companions.

    The Permanent Committee for Islaamic Research and Fataawa, comprising –
    Head: Shaykh ‘Abdul-‘Azeez ibn ‘Abdullaah ibn Baaz;
    Deputy Head: Shaykh ‘Abdur-Razzaaq ‘Afeefee
    Fataawa Ramadhaan – Volume 2, Page 696, Fatwa No.702;
    Fataawa al-Lajnah ad-Daa.imah lil-Buhooth al-‘Ilmiyyah wal-Iftaa., Fatwa No.7306

    Question: I began fasting the six (days) of Shawwaal, however I was unable to complete them because of extenuating circumstances and work. Now I have two days remaining, so what do I do O Eminence (Shaykh), do I make these days up or is there any sin upon me?

    Response: Fasting the six (days) of Shawwaal is a recommended act of worship and not an obligation. So for you is the reward of that which you fasted of them, and it is hoped for you the complete reward if that which prevented you from fasting them all was an Islaamically acceptable reason. The Prophet (sal-Allaahu `alayhe wa sallam) said: ((If the servant becomes ill or is travelling then Allaah writes for him that which he used to do when he was in good health and back at home (i.e. not travelling))), narrated by al-Bukhaaree. And there is nothing for you to make up for that which you left of them.

    And with Allaah lies all success.

    Shaykh Ibn Baaz
    Fataawa Ramadhaan – Volume 2, Page 694, Fatwa No. 699;
    al-Fataawa libni Baaz – Kitaab ad-Da’wah, Volume 2, Page 172

    Question: Is the fasting of the six days (of Shawwaal) a must after the month of Ramadhaan immediately after the day of ‘eed, or is it permissible (to do so) after ‘eed by (a number of) days in the month of Shawwaal or not?

    Response: It is not a must for him to fast immediately after ‘eed al-fitr, rather it is permissible to begin fasting after ‘eed by a day or (a number of) days. And (also) to fast them continuously or intermittently in the month of Shawwaal according to that which is easy for him. And the issue is quite open in this matter, and it is not obligatory, rather it is a sunnah.

    The Prophet (saas) practiced only that which was 
    revealed to him.

    One of the most important characteristics, frequently mentioned with regards to the Prophet (saas) in the Qur’an, is that he only practiced what Allah revealed and asked of him, with no concern about what others might think. Important figures and members of other religions at the time wanted him to impose rules that would benefit them. Although these people were more numerous and powerful, the Prophet (saas) was punctilious about abiding by Allah’s commandments and the Qur’an. Allah tells us the following in one verse:

    When Our Clear Signs are recited to them, those who do not expect to meet Us say, “Bring a Qur’an other than this one or change it.” Say: “It is not for me to change it of my own accord. I follow nothing except what is revealed to me. I fear, were I to disobey my Lord, the punishment of a Dreadful Day.” Say: “Had Allah so wished, I would not have recited it to you nor would He have made it known to you. I lived among you for many years before it came. Will you not use your intellect?” (Surah Yunus: 15-16)

    Islam began when man’s career on earth began—more precisely at the time of man’s creation and his descent. Allah created Adam and Eve and enjoined them to worship Him and live a life of obedience to the Divine Will.

     The Islamic way of life can be revived and reconstructed again and again with the help of the Quran and the traditions if ever, God forbid, the freshness of its true spirit wanes. The world no longer requires any new Prophet to revive Islam to its pristine glory. It is enough to have among us the learned people who know the Quran and the traditions of the Prophet and who are able to apply their teachings to their own lives and stimulate others to adopt and apply them in their lives as well. This is how the stream of Islam will continue to flow, refreshing the eternal thirst of mankind.

    Islamic History is made up of Prophets of Allah T’ala from Adam to Muhammad (peace be on them), the Sahabah, and the great religious leaders who took up the challenges of their times, revived and reconstructed the Islamic way of life based on the Quran and Sunnah.

    Salah is the name for the obligatory prayers that are performed five times a day, and are a direct link between the worshipper and God. There is no hierarchical authority in Islam and there are no priests. Prayers are led by a learned person who knows the Qur’an and is generally chosen by the congregation.

    Prayers are said at dawn, mid-day, late-afternoon, sunset and nightfall,  and thus determine the rhythm of the entire day. These five prescribed prayers contain verses from the Qur’an, and are said in Arabic, the  language of the Revelation. Personal supplications, however, can be  offered in one’s own language and at any time.

    Continue reading

    The pilgrimage to Makkah (the hajj) is an obligation only for those who are physically and financially able to do so. Nevertheless, over two million people go to Makkah each year from every corner of the globe providing a unique opportunity for those of different nations to meet one another.

    The annual hajj begins in the twelfth month of the Islamic year (which is lunar, not solar, so that hajj and Ramada-n fall sometimes in summer, sometimes in winter). Pilgrims wear special clothes: simple garments that strip away distinctions of class and culture, so that all stand equal before God.

    The rites of the hajj, which are of Abrahamic origin, include going around the Ka’bah seven times, and going seven times between the hills of Safa and Marwa as did Hagar (Hajir, Abraham’s wife) during her search for water. The pilgrims later stand together on the wide plains of ‘Arafat (a large expanse of desert outside Makkah) and join in prayer for God’s  forgiveness, in what is often thought as a preview of the Day of Judgment.

    The close of the hajj is marked by a festival, the ‘Id al Adha, which is celebrated with prayers and the exchange of gifts in Muslim communities everywhere. This and the ‘Id al Fitr, a festive day celebrating the end of Ramada-n, are the two holidays of the Islamic calendar.  Source: Islam 101.

    Archives

    Polls

    what's your opinion about the website?

    View Results

    Loading ... Loading ...

    Hit Counter provided by Affordable Seo Packages

    Hijri Calendar

      November 2018
      Safar - Rabi'ul Awal 1440
      S M T W T F S
      1
      22
      2
      23
      3
      24
      4
      25
      5
      26
      6
      27
      7
      28
      8
      29
      9
      1
      10
      2
      11
      3
      12
      4
      13
      5
      14
      6
      15
      7
      16
      8
      17
      9
      18
      10
      19
      11
      20
      12
      21
      13
      22
      14
      23
      15
      24
      16
      25
      17
      26
      18
      27
      19
      28
      20
      29
      21
      30
      22