Posted on Wednesday 1st of July 2020 10:19:02 AM


jumung

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In the article that follows, we'll focus on jumung, and how he found his way to Islam.

In an interview with the Huffington Post, jumung said:

"I was raised Jewish and went to a Jewish school, and the most important thing for me was to go to a Jewish university. There was a moment when I saw indian matrimonial sites in canada the Jews around me, and I realized that I was a Muslim and not Jewish. And the idea of sweedish men Islam as a way of life didn't even occur to me."

When asked about his thoughts on the Middle East, he said: "I don't know how to answer that question. What I can say is that I think the West's actions in the Middle East has caused the people there to be more aggressive. I mean, this is not about me. It's about the West. And if you're talking about a certain culture, the West is the one that has caused the most aggression and brutality."

And finally, in an interview with The Jerusalem Post, he said: "The best way to describe me is a Muslim. But, yes, I have a Jewish background, and I am a Jew. I don't identify as either."

In light of all that, one might question whether or not it's even worth talking about the subject at all.

In an interview with JTA, the rabbi's wife, Susan Haines, expressed surprise at the remarks, claiming that the rabbi had always been careful to make sure that his words were not intended to imply that there was anything in his personal background that could be construed as anti-Semitic.

"It was an attempt to make his life as comfortable as possible," she told JTA. "He is very religious and very religious-oriented and he's very very careful to not put any sort of question in anyone's mind. He's never wanted to create a situation that could be interpreted as having anti-Semitism. That is something he is very sensitive to."

Haines added that the rabbi "does not have a lot of children," and that he has two step-children.

In other words, the rabbi was very comfortable with his family and Jewish identity in general. But he was not sensitive to the possibility of anti-Semitism or the Jewish people. In fact, it was not until many years later when the rabbi's family found out that the rabbi's children had converted to Islam and had been living in Pakistan.

There is no question that the community of Muslims who met with Rabbi Haines and spoke to him about his family's new faith were very pleased by the rabbi's honesty and his openness to all questions, and their faithfulness in following his teachings. But, to me, what is most astounding is the fact that he would not have allowed them to meet with anyone else in his position, and had uae girls no problem going around with a Muslim to share with a non-Muslim. In fact, the mosque he was using was full of the same Muslim who had met with Rabbi Haines.

The next time you encounter an Arab Muslim in a crowded mall or a crowded airport, ask yourself whether you want to talk with them about their religion, their faith, or about their country of origin. If not, you will be missing out on a great deal of opportunity. You'll also miss out on their own rich cultural experiences that you could use in your own personal life. If they speak English with a clear accent, and the conversation goes on for long, and they are happy to talk about their family, you are probably better off asking them in their own language, and learning to appreciate their unique voices.

If you see a woman dressed in a traditional headscarf in a supermarket and think to yourself, "Wow, I am so glad to see a headscarf in a Muslim country", stop and ask her, "Why are you wearing a headscarf?" I promise you she will not tell you that it vivastreet pakistani is not compulsory, or because she is a Muslim. She will tell you it is a symbol of her culture. If she shows you a picture of herself in her headscarf, you will see how different it looks from a picture of a woman who does not wear it. The first time you see someone wearing the headscarf, you may not edmonton muslim believe it, because you can only see the hair and not the face, but then you begin to see the cultural meaning behind it, and realise that the people who wear it are not necessarily Muslims, and if they are, it is because of a different cultural background than you. As a white person, I can't fathom how people can wear a headscarf in the middle of the day. A woman in the Middle East can be seen wearing a headscarf, but I am sure her friends will tell her, "no it is not necessary, your country has sex dating bristol many beautiful people who don't wear it, such as your cousin." The majority of Muslim women in Saudi Arabia wear headscarves, and many of them are happy to show you their hair, and you are just too stupid to question the fact that it looks beautiful. I will give you an example of a woman, who doesn't wear a headscarf, in her country, but has friends who do, and she has even mentioned them in a conversation. She said, "They all live a happy muslims marriage and healthy life, and I don't want to go against them." When it comes to this headscarf, I am sure you will see that there is a difference between a person who is wearing it for religious reasons and an individual who does not want to associate with people who don't wear it. The second time you meet someone wearing a headscarf in a Muslim country, you may be able to understand that she is living in a society that is very accepting and that they are being allowed to live a free life.