Human Rights and the World's Major Religions: The Buddhist tradition
Covering the world's major religions, these five volumes together provide a comprehensive examination of the way these faiths view human rights, from ancient times to the present.
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BAs1C TEACHINGs AND PRINCIPLES
DECL1NE CoLoN1AL DoM1NAT10N AND
ISLAM DEMOCRACY AND HUMAN RIGHTS
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Africa al-Andalus al-Din Al-e Ahmad al-Ghazali al-Islam Algeria Allah An-Nisa Arab Article basic caliphate century Charter Christian classic colonial concemed conﬂict context continued countries courts covenants cultural decades democracy Dhimmis divine duties earth Egypt especially established ethical ewish ﬁnal ﬁnd ﬁqh ﬁrst freedom God’s govemment human dignity human rights human rights tradition Ibadi Ibid ijtihad important individuals institutions Intemational Iran Iraq Islamic civilization Islamic law Islamic tradition jurisprudence justice London madhhab Malaysia modern moral Muhammad Asad Muslim societies Muslim world non-Muslims ofﬁcial oppression Ottoman Ottoman Empire Oxford person political practice principle Prophet Muhammad protection Qur’an reﬂect regarded regimes religion religious rule Sanhuri secular shari‘a signiﬁcant social speciﬁcally spiritual Sudan Sunna Surah Syria teachings thought throughout the Muslim tion ulama Umar Umar ibn al-Khattab Umma Universal Declaration University Press unto Verily Westem Western women worldview