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Muslim Supreme Court Judges

 

بِسْمِ اللهِ الرَّحْمٰنِ الرَّحِيْمِ.

 

In the Name of God , Most Gracious, Most merciful 

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Muslim Supreme Court Judges


As the country talks about the Supreme Court and its decisions, I can't help looking to the future and dreaming about Muslim judges who will be completely different from the current judges that serve. This is a great opportunity to inspire young Muslims to aspire to serve in the court and to learn from all the information that's flowing about the court, so that the future bright Muslims who come after us — because we are part of this country and we will help shape its future — can be inspired.


Watch "USA’S FIRST HIJAB-WEARING JUDGE TAKES OATH" 



 


I do celebrate all the Muslim judges who have been elected, and I can't wait to build the House of Wisdom, where discussions can happen and shape the entire generation in terms of changing how the curriculum works. For example, if the Supreme Court issues judgments like they did, then classes and discussions should be built around that, not only to give Muslims an understanding of what's happening with the judges, but to celebrate the idea of justice — that the court has a final say and we all live by that.


I guess I am celebrating the idea that in a democratic society, the justice system plays an important role in interpreting the Constitution and seeing the checks and balances of the government work, just like it has worked in Islamic countries for centuries, especially when there was a clear separation between Muslim scholars and governments.


There's so much to explore in this subject, and I look forward to building the House of Wisdom and inviting Muslim colleges to understand that we have a unique opportunity to revive the golden past of Islam in terms of creating that separation, just exploring avenues where the scholars can make a comeback. So, I have a lot of hope for the aspects of separation of powers in the Islamic world — something that is desperately needed.


I hope that Zaytuna College and Muslim Cambridge College are both dreaming about restoring that legacy that has inspired the United States and its founders to understand justice and the separation of powers, with a central theme in building a civilized nation that understands that justice must have a final say in the courtroom.

Islam has played a significant role in the history of the United States, from its founding to the present day. Here are some of the ways that Islam has contributed to the United States:


*LThomas Jefferson and Ben Franklin were inspired by Islamic ideas.


 Both Jefferson and Franklin were interested in Islamic philosophy and science, and they drew inspiration from these sources in their own work. For example, Jefferson's Declaration of Independence was influenced by the Islamic concept of natural law, and Franklin's experiments with electricity were inspired by the work of Muslim scientists.



Morocco was the first country to acknowledge the United States.** In 1777, Morocco became the first country to recognize the United States as an independent nation. This was a significant gesture of support, as it gave the new country much-needed legitimacy in the eyes of the world.



Many Muslim slaves helped to build the United States.** Between the 17th and 19th centuries, thousands of Muslims were brought to the United States as slaves. These slaves played an important role in the development of the country, working in a variety of industries, including agriculture, construction, and transportation.



Muslim immigrants have made significant contributions to American society.** Since the late 19th century, millions of Muslims have immigrated to the United States. These immigrants have come from all over the world, and they have brought with them a rich diversity of cultures and traditions. Muslim immigrants have made significant contributions to American society in a variety of fields, including business, education, government, and the arts.

* **Islamic principles such as freedom of religion and equality have influenced American values.** The United States is founded on the principle of religious freedom, and this principle is deeply indebted to Islamic thought. The Quran guarantees freedom of religion to all people, and this principle was later adopted by the founders of the United States. In addition, the Islamic concept of equality between men and women has also influenced American values. The Quran teaches that men and women are equal in the sight of God, and this principle has been incorporated into American law and society.


I plan on restoring the House of wisdom online so that articles can be submitted by Muslims and all those people who are seeking to get an education can pretty much in terms of uploading their work I start to get credit in terms of the work that is needed to get a college degree after all what the supreme Court ruled unconstitutional has to do with admission of colleges finding some kind of success and with that being stricken down by the conservatives Court I can only think of a solution which is the House of wisdom and some people don't even know what that is.

 

The House of Wisdom was in Baghdad: The House of Wisdom was a library and research institution founded in Baghdad in the 9th century. It was a center of learning for scholars from all over the Muslim world, and it played a significant role in the development of Islamic science, philosophy, and medicine. The House of Wisdom was also a major source of knowledge for European scholars during the Middle Ages.


The house of wisdom will build on the rich history that Islamic culture provided it is something that is unknown people should know that

Islamic courts have a long history of providing justice and resolving disputes. They are based on the principles of Islamic law, which emphasize fairness, equity, and compassion. Islamic courts have served as a model for legal systems around the world, including the United States.


Many people forget that separation of powers is not something that originated from the United States; it can be found in Islamic political thought; the concept of the separation of powers is not unique to the United States. It can also be found in Islamic political thought. In the 11th century, the Muslim scholar al-Mawardi proposed a system of government that divided power between the caliph (the religious leader), the vizier (the chief minister), and the qadi (the judge). This system of government was based on the idea that no one person should have too much power, and it has been influential in the development of Western political thought.



 It is impossible to overstate how important the development of the school of thoughts that was completely separate and was founded by Muslim scholars which lays the foundation of that framework of how law is based and interpreted in terms of Islamic law without government assistance. This is something that is unthinkable if you look at King Henry VIII's English Court, which was heavily influenced by the Church of England.


In the 16th century, King Henry VIII broke away from the Catholic Church and established the Church of England as the official religion of England. This led to a period of religious conflict and persecution, as the Church of England sought to consolidate its power. In this context, the development of Islamic jurisprudence was a significant achievement. It showed that it was possible to develop a legal system that was based on religious principles, but that was also independent from the government.


One example of the influence of Islamic jurisprudence can be seen in the case of the Magna Carta. The Magna Carta was a document that was signed by King John of England in 1215. It established certain rights and liberties for the English people, including the right to a fair trial. The Magna Carta was inspired by Islamic legal principles, such as the concept of _shura_, which refers to the consultation of the people in government.


The development of Islamic jurisprudence is a testament to the creativity and ingenuity of Muslim scholars. It shows that it is possible to develop a legal system that is based on religious principles, but that is also fair, just, and equitable. This legacy continues to influence legal systems around the world, including the United States.


I don't think most Americans are Western countries appreciate what the schools of law is based on is from the idea of separation of powers and for those who don't know what is

the schools of fiqh.


People should know t

he schools of fiqh are the different schools of Islamic law. They were founded by different scholars over the centuries, and they each have their own interpretation of Islamic law. The schools of fiqh have played an important role in the development of Islamic jurisprudence, and they have also influenced the development of legal systems around the world, including the United States.



 

The four primary Sunni schools of Islamic thought are the Hanafi, Shafi'i, Maliki, and Hanbali. Let's discuss some of them in detail and some of their rulings. Just give people who are not Muslims the opportunity to see how rich the tradition of legal thought that has been created by Muslim scholars. These scholars were independent from the government, and they founded and organized their schools without any government assistance. This was significant because it allowed them to develop their own interpretations of Islamic law, free from any political interference.


In some cases, the government tried to undermine the independence of these schools. For example, the founder of the Hanafi school, Abu Hanifa, was imprisoned and tortured by the government for his beliefs. However, the scholars who founded these schools refused to give in to government pressure. They continued to teach and write about Islamic law, and their schools eventually became some of the most influential in the Muslim world.


The founders of these schools paid a high price for their independence. Some of them were imprisoned, tortured, or even killed. However, their legacy continues to this day. The four Sunni schools of Islamic thought are still studied and practiced by millions of Muslims around the world. They are a testament to the power of independent legal thought and the importance of religious freedom.


Here are some specific examples of how the imams were tortured because they were using separation of powers to create their schools:


* Abu Hanifa was imprisoned and tortured by the government for his beliefs. He was eventually executed by suffocation.


Malik ibn Anas was also imprisoned and tortured by the government. He was eventually released, but he continued to teach and write about Islamic law until his death.



Ahmad ibn Hanbal was imprisoned and tortured for refusing to accept the authority of the caliph. He was eventually released, but he continued to teach and write about Islamic law until his death.


These are just a few examples of how the imams who founded the four Sunni schools of Islamic thought were persecuted for their beliefs. However, their legacy continues to this day. Their schools are still studied and practiced by millions of Muslims around the world, and they are a testament to the power of independent legal thought and the importance of religious freedom.



 Hanafi: Founded by Abu Hanifa, this school is the most widespread in the world, with the majority of Muslims in South Asia, Central Asia, and the Middle East following it. Its legal methodology is based on the principle of _ijtihad_, which allows for independent reasoning in matters of Islamic law. The Hanafi school has produced a vast corpus of legal literature, including the _Mukhtasar al-Quduri_, a popular textbook on Islamic law.

[Image of Hanafi school of Islamic thought]




Shafi'i: Founded by Muhammad ibn Idris al-Shafi'i, this school is the second largest in the world, with a majority of Muslims in Southeast Asia, East Africa, and Egypt following it. Its legal methodology is based on the principle of _qiyas_, which means analogical reasoning. The Shafi'i school has also produced a vast corpus of legal literature, including the _Al-Risala_, a foundational text on Islamic law.

[Image of Shafi'i school of Islamic thought]





Maliki: Founded by Malik ibn Anas, this school is the most widespread in North Africa and West Africa. Its legal methodology is based on the principle of _athar_, which means following the precedent set by the Prophet Muhammad and his companions. The Maliki school has also produced a vast corpus of legal literature, including the _Muwatta'_, a collection of hadiths (sayings and actions of the Prophet Muhammad) that is considered to be one of the most important sources of Islamic law.

[Image of Maliki school of Islamic thought]




Hanbali:Founded by Ahmad ibn Hanbal, this school is the smallest of the four Sunni schools, but it has a significant following in Saudi Arabia and Qatar. Its legal methodology is based on the principle of _taqlid_, which means following the opinions of previous scholars. The Hanbali school has also produced a vast corpus of legal literature, including the _Musnad_, a collection of hadiths that is considered to be one of the most authentic sources of Islamic law.

[Image of Hanbali school of Islamic thought]


These four schools of thought all share the same basic beliefs and practices of Islam, but they differ in their interpretation of Islamic law. These differences can be seen in the areas of taxation, inheritance, marriage, and divorce. For example, the Hanafi school allows for the payment of jizya, a tax levied on non-Muslim subjects, while the Maliki school does not. The Shafi'i school allows for the inheritance of property by grandchildren, while the Hanbali school does not. The Maliki school allows for men to marry up to four wives, while the Hanafi and Hanbali schools only allow for men to marry up to two wives. And the Shafi'i school allows for men to divorce their wives by simply saying the words "I divorce you" three times, while the Hanafi and Hanbali schools require a more formal process.


These differences in interpretation have led to some conflict between the different schools of thought, but they have also helped to enrich Islamic law and make it more adaptable to different cultures and societies. The four schools of thought continue to be studied and debated by Muslim scholars today, and they continue to play an important role in the development of Islamic law.




 In conclusion, I believe that Muslim judges can play an important role in shaping the future of America. They can bring a unique perspective to the court, and they can help to ensure that justice is served for all Americans, regardless of their religion. I am excited to see more Muslim judges elected to the Supreme Court in the years to come.



 I believe that Muslim judges can help to bridge the gap between the Muslim community and the rest of America. They can serve as role models for young Muslims and help to dispel stereotypes about Islam.


I am optimistic about the future of Muslim judges in America. I believe that we are on a new era of diversity on the Supreme Court, and I am excited to see what the future holds.


Thank you for reading.


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 waalaikumsalam warahmatullahi wabarakatuh to my blessed family and 

To everyone around the world

May there peace, mercy, and blessings of Allah be with you all 💕

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