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originally posted by: seagull
a reply to: LightningStrikesHere
frankly I am sick of trying to explain to Ignorant people who refuse to pick up the book or research for them self's.
Actually, you just did a fine job of explaining it. Well done, sir, well done.
Hey Guys, been quite some time since I've been on here. Looking forward to hearing back from you all. This question has been on my mind a lot lately. Does it seem like the world has become dare I say "too politically correct, and far to liberal when it comes to the threat of radical Islam swarming through the world right now.
Hadith (Arabic: حديث, /ˈhædɪθ/ or /hɑːˈdiːθ/) in religious use is often translated as 'tradition', meaning a report of the teachings, deeds and sayings of the Islamic prophet Muhammad. The hadith literature was compiled from oral reports that were present in society around the time of their compilation, well after the death of Muhammad. Bukhari's collection which is considered by many traditional religious scholars as the most 'reliable'
originally posted by: DarknStormy
a reply to: freedom7
What you need to understand is that no hadith can contradict the teachings in the Qu'ran.. If a hadith does, it has been fabricated. Not once does the Qu'ran mention that all Non-Muslims will be killed. It mentions unbelievers and this applies to any unbeliever from all 3 monotheistic religions. Even Godless Arabs or Muslims falls under that category.
originally posted by: undo
does that mean if a christian isn't catholic that they are unbelievers?
Muslims call the Torah the Tawrat and consider it the word of God given to Moses. However, Muslims also believe that this original revelation was corrupted (tahrif)(or simply altered by the passage of time and human fallibility) over time by Jewish scribes and hence do not revere the present "Jewish version" Torah as much. 7:144–144 The Torah in the Qur'an is always mentioned with respect in Islam. The Muslims' belief in the Torah, as well as the prophethood of Moses, is one of the fundamental tenets of Islam.
Christian scholars usually refer to the first five books of the Hebrew Bible as the Pentateuch, a term first used in the Hellenistic Judaism of Alexandria, meaning five books, or as the Law, or Law of Moses. Muslims refer to the Torah as Tawrat (توراة, "Law"), an Arabic word for the revelations given to the Islamic prophet Musa (موسى, Moses in Arabic).