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Cover-up and Deny, Part 2 By: Patrick Poole
FrontPageMagazine.com | Wednesday, May 30, 2007

In the first part of this article, “Cover-up and Deny”, I examined a December 2005 published exchange in the Dallas Morning News between counterterrorism researcher Daveed Gartenstein-Ross (“Extremists among Us?”) and Mahdi Bray (“We’re proud of our Muslim ‘face’”), head of the Muslim American Society’s (MAS) Freedom Foundation, where Bray flatly denied Gartenstein-Ross’ claim that the MAS had published a fatwa authorizing suicide bombings against Israel in the March 2002 issue of the MAS magazine, American Muslim.

As I noted, just a few weeks after that exchange, the fatwa disappeared from the MAS website and the group took extra technical measures to clean the information out of the various search engines web cache, but through my digging I discovered a copy of the missing fatwa that Mahdi Bray vigorously denied existed at the Internet Archive. Upon examination, the suicide bombing fatwa was precisely how it had been represented by Mr. Gartenstein-Ross, exposing Bray’s deliberate mendacity. The cover-up and deny campaign by the MAS in that instance may have fooled the newspaper’s readers, but in the final analysis, we discovered that Mahdi Bray and the MAS would rather lie and manipulate the evidence in order to maintain their “moderate” face rather than face the inconvenient truth about the organization’s promotion of extremist views.


The Dallas Morning News exchange wasn’t the first time that these two had tangled, nor was it the first occasion when the MAS attempted to bury the online evidence to obscure the truth and smear its opponents through a coordinated campaign of cover-up and denial.


Previously, Mr. Gartenstein-Ross had called attention to the multiple connections of MAS to the Muslim Brotherhood in a May 2005 Weekly Standard article, “MAS’s Muslim Brotherhood Problem”, which summarized the points raised by him in a televised debate he had with Mahdi Bray on PAX-TV. He cited a September 2004 exposé by the Chicago Tribune that detailed how the MAS was founded by Muslim Brotherhood members with the intent of spreading their message, “Islam is the solution”, across America.


Another component of Gartenstein-Ross’ Weekly Standard article was to identify the use of works by Muslim Brotherhood founder, Hassan Al-Banna, and the leading theorist of the Brotherhood, Sayyid Qutb, as part of the core curriculum for MAS members. But as soon as the article appeared online, containing links to the MAS curriculum, those web pages that Gartenstein-Ross had linked to on the MAS-Minnesota website quickly disappeared, as it did from virtually every other MAS affiliated website. The MAS-MN website, however, still features an online library with many of the books and tracts that comprise the MAS curriculum.


MAS has replicated the Muslim Brotherhood’s three-tiered membership structure, with required readings and videos associated with each level (links are to the archived MAS-MN website, courtesy of Counterterrorism Blog): Adjunct (introductory), Regular (intermediate), and Active (advanced). These correspond exactly with the General, Associate, and Active membership of the Muslim Brotherhood (though there is a fourth level of membership – Jihad – which is reserved for members selected by the Brotherhood’s leaders for its “secret apparatus”, the al-Jihaz al-Sirri, the paramilitary wing of the group). As I will discuss below, the role of membership curriculum is critical in the methodology of the Muslim Brotherhood for the creation of ideologically-driven military cadres to carry out the organization’s plans to establish the global Islamic caliphate through whatever means necessary, and the dominance of Muslim Brotherhood ideology in the MAS reading lists gives us a clear picture of the agenda of the MAS.


One feature that is prominent to the MAS membership curriculum is that it is a virtual “Who’s Who” of Muslim Brotherhood leaders, thinkers and associates: Hassan Al-Banna, Sayyid Qutb, Mustafa Mashour, Youssef Qaradawi, Salim al-Awwa, Fathi Yakan, Sayyid Sabiq, and many others. Also included are a number of works by Maulana Mawdudi, the founder of the Pakistani Jama’at-i Islami (sister organization to the Muslim Brotherhood), and one of his protégés, Khurram Murad, who founded the Islamic Foundation in the UK.


Several works deserve particular mention. The first book listed in the MAS membership curriculum (links are to the MAS-MN online library) is Sayyid Qutb’s In the Shade of the Quran, which Osama bin Laden once told an interviewer was the most influential book to shaping his worldview. Also listed is Qutb’s shorter work, Milestones, perhaps the most seminal jihadist tract ever written and most widely read and published book in the Muslim world. In it he outlines the doctrine of offensive jihad, which is warfare intended solely for the purpose of expanding the dominion of Islam and the global institution of shari’a. Both of these books by Qutb are required reading for the introductory level of MAS membership.


Another title that appears in each level of the curriculum is Sayyid Sabiq’s Fiqh us-Sunnah, which he wrote at the request of Hassan Al-Banna specifically for study by Muslim Brotherhood members. Al-Banna’s Majmuat Ar Rasail, featured in the second level, contains his influential speech, “On Jihad,” where he explicitly rejects the interpretations of jihad as personal spiritual struggle and affirms an aggressive militaristic approach that anticipates Qutb’s doctrine of offensive jihad. Curiously, the MAS-MN online library version of this book does not reprint the section on jihad though it does display the chapter title; nor does it even make mention of another speech of Al-Banna’s contained in Majmuat Ar Rasail, “The Art of Death”, where the Muslim Brotherhood founder encourages followers to martyrdom:


… to a nation that perfects the industry of death and which knows how to die nobly, God gives proud life in this world and eternal grace in the life to come. The illusion which had humiliated us is no more than the love of worldly life and the hatred of death. So, prepare yourself to do a great deed. Be keen on dying and life will be granted to you, so work towards a noble death and you will win complete happiness (p. 437).


The theme of Islamic conquest, particularly the Islamization of the West, is also prominent theme in the MAS membership curriculum. One title that appears on the MAS-MN website is Jafar Sheikh Idris’ “The Process of Islamization”, where he states that Islamization is the goal of the Islamic movement:


The aim of the Islamic movement is to bring about somewhere in the world a new society wholeheartedly committed to the teachings of Islam in their totality and striving to abide by those teachings in its government, political, economic and social organizations, its relation with other states, its educational system and moral values and all other aspects of its way of life.


Our organized and gradual effort which shall culminate in the realization of that society is the process of Islamization.


Another title on the MAS membership curriculum advocating for the Islamization of the United States is Shamim Siddiqi’s Methodology of Dawah Ilallah, which is part of the required reading for MAS Regular members. Dr. Daniel Pipes has previously described the message of Siddiqi’s book in an article, The Danger Within: Militant Islam in America”:


For a fuller exposition of this outlook, one can do no better than to turn to a 1989 book by Shamim A. Siddiqi, an influential commentator on American Muslim issues. Cryptically titled Methodology of Dawah Ilallah in American Perspective (more idiomatically rendered as "The Need to Convert Americans to Islam"), this 168-page study, published in Brooklyn, remains largely unavailable to general readers (neither amazon.com nor bookfinder.com listed it over a period of months) but is widely posted on Islamist websites, where it enjoys a faithful readership. In it, in prose that makes up in intensity and vividness for what it lacks in sophistication and polish, Siddiqi lays out both a detailed rationale and a concrete plan for Islamists to take over the United States and establish "Islamic rule" (iqamat ad-din).

Why America? In Siddiqi's judgment, the need to assume control here is even more pressing than the need to sustain the revolution of the mullahs in Iran or to destroy Israel, for doing so will have a much greater positive impact on the future of Islam. America is central not for the reasons one might expect—its large population, its wealth, or the cultural influence it wields around the world—but on three other grounds.


The first has to do with Washington's role as the premier enemy of Islamism (or, possibly, of Islam itself)… In Siddiqi's colorful language, whenever and wherever Muslims have moved toward establishing an Islamic state, the "treacherous hands of the secular West are always there . . . to bring about [their] defeat." Nor are Muslim rulers of any help, for they are "all in the pockets of the Western powers." If, therefore, Islam is ever going to attain its rightful place of dominance in the world, the "ideology of Islam [must] prevail over the mental horizon of the American people." The entire future of the Muslim world, Siddiqi concludes, "depends on how soon the Muslims of America are able to build up their own indigenous movement."

Secondly, America is central because establishing Islamism here would signal its final triumph over its only rival, that bundle of Christianity and liberalism which constitutes contemporary Western civilization… And thirdly, and still more grandly, the infusion of the United States with Islamism would make for so powerful a combination of material success and spiritual truth that the establishment of "God's Kingdom" on earth would no longer be "a distant dream."


Enlarging on the theme of Islamization is Mustafa Mashour’s essay, “Individual Da’wah”, found in the second level reading list. Mashour, the late Supreme Guide of the Muslim Brotherhood, explains that the ultimate goal of Islamization is the establishment of the Caliphate, which he states in an individual duty for all Muslims:


Also, we must explain that establishing the Khilapha is not the duty of the rulers or Muslim scholars alone, but rather it is the duty of every Muslim man and woman in day and age. Furthermore, all the Muslims are sinful if they do not work to establish the Islamic state. The dialogue will continue until the recipient starts thinking seriously and practically about the establishment of the Islamic state.


One final work that warrants a mention here is The Political System of the Islamic State by Muhammad Salim al-‘Awwa, a leading member of the Muslim Brotherhood in Egypt and Secretary-General of the International Association of Muslim Scholars, an organization founded by Youssef al-Qaradawi. This book appears in the second level of the MAS curriculum. Al-Awwa makes the argument for the establishment of Islamic government, which is to be characterized by the imposition of shari’a. Following the model of Islamic government articulated by Ayatollah Khomeni in Iran, the interpretation of shari’a is left to the ulema, and even the rulers must submit themselves to the ulema’s guidance. Al-Awwa rejects any reference to Western systems of government, saying that such has brought about more evil than good. In the end, what matters is the standard of government and its Islamic authority, not the practice of it – a perfect prescription for unbounded and unquestioned autocracy:


The correct scientific method obliges us to agree upon the principle that we have to judge the people on the basis of their adherence to Islamic precepts and not the other way around: we should not judge Islam in terms of the behavior of Muslims, be they rulers or the ruled. (pp. 10-11)


I have elaborated on these respective themes of offensive jihad, the necessity of martyrdom, the process of Islamization, the establishment of the global Caliphate, and imposition of shari’a, advanced as part of the MAS membership curriculum, because this is indicative of the ultimate goal of the MAS and the means by which they intend to accomplish it.


By reinforcing this radical worldview amongst their membership, the MAS is directly following the Muslim Brotherhood methodology of Jihadia – the ideological preparation of the faithful to become Sayyid Qutb’s theorized jihadist vanguard that will usher in a new Golden Age of Islam. One scholar explains the intent of Jihadia and how the Muslim Brotherhood leveraged their curriculum to develop military cadres for jihad:


What concerns us here is what the Muslim Brothers called ‘Jihadia’ as opposed to ‘military’ education. According to them the latter meant discipline and training whilst ‘Jihadia’ involved something deeper and more comprehensive. The definition of Jihadia education would be to indicate the act concerned with ‘faith, morals, spirit, devotion, together with discipline and training as well’. Consequently, the Society considered that military action called for cadres that were prepared, ideologically, politically and practically. That was why it chose to educate its followers in an Islamic nationalist fashion. The educational process was thus geared towards providing the Mujahidin with faith and urging them towards self-denial and devotion. The Qur’an and the Prophetic Tradition contain ample material which can be used towards this objective. In short, Jihadia education, according to the Society, was an ‘exclusive education’ based on principles that distinguished the Muslim Brothers from the rest of the Muslims. It was designed for that elite group which was capable of joining the Society and not available to Muslims in general. However, if Jihadia education was exclusively for members of the Society, mobilisation was for all and was geared towards the psychological mobilisation of the masses to support the armed action and to take part in it. (Abd Al-Fattah M. El-Awaisi, “Jihadia Education and the Society of the Egyptian Muslim Brothers: 1928-49,” Journal of Beliefs & Values 21:2 (2000): 214-215; citations in the original)


This is probably the chief reason why the MAS would want to keep the contents of their membership curriculum secret, and why the MAS went to great efforts to conceal such after Gartenstein-Ross had noted it and linked to it in his Weekly Standard article.


But apparently not every MAS chapter received the memo from headquarters to pull down the membership curriculum, because it can still be found on the MAS-San Diego website (the only one I could find), which reproduces the curriculum for the Adjunct (Level 1), Regular (Level 2), and Active (Level 3) members.


And lest Mahdi Bray and the MAS retort that the curriculum reprinted on the MAS-San Diego website is not reflective of the whole of the organization, it is important to note what is reprinted by the San Diego chapter is merely a reprint of the MAS curriculum that appeared in the April 2001 issue of American Muslim (Vol. 2, No. 2), the magazine of the MAS. Even though this is no longer accessible on the American Muslim website, a copy of it was preserved at the Internet Archive before it too disappeared. This American Muslim article not only confirms that the curriculum bears the imprimatur of the organization, but states that it was prepared and presented by the MAS Tarbiya Department – making any further denials by Mahdi Bray and the MAS an exercise in futility.


In the event that MAS tries once again to eradicate its membership curriculum from all of its affiliated websites, it is reprinted below in its entirety.


LEVEL 1 (Adjunct Members)


The Holy Qur’an

  • In the Shades of the Qur’an, by Sayyid Qutb
  • The Meaning of the Qur’an, by Imam Maududi
  • Easy Tajweed, by Al-Muqri’ Husaini.
  • Al-Tibyan Fi Adab Hamalat Al-Qur’an (The etiquette of the carriers of Al-Qur’an), by Imam Al-Nawawi
  • Way to the Qur’an, by Khurram Murad

The Hadith

  • Al-Nawawi’s Forth Hadiths with explanation.

Al-‘Aqeedah Al-Islamiyah (The Islamic Creed)

  • General Introduction to Islam, by Ali Tantawi
  • Towards Understanding Islam, by Imam Maududi
  • Resalat Al-‘aqa’ed, by Imam Hassan Al-Banna
  • Four Basic Terms, by Imam Maududi
  • The Faith, by Muhammad Na’im Yasin

Al-Seerah Al-Nabawiyah and seerat Al-Sahabah wa-l-Tabi’een (The Life of The Prophet (PBUH) and the Lives of the Companions and Followers)

  • Light of Certitude (Nur al-Yaqeen), by Al-Khudri
  • Portraits of the Companions of the Prophet, by Al-Basha
  • Companions of the Prophet, by Abdel Wahid Hamid
  • The Life of the Companions (Hayat al-Sahaba), by Kandahlawi
  • Men Around the Messenger, By Khaild M. Khalid

Al-Fiqh al-Islami (Islamic Jurisprudence and Laws)

  • Fiqh us-Sunnah, by Sheikh Syed Sabeq
  • Everyday Fiqh, by Yusuf Islahi.

Tazkiah (Purification), Morals and The Muslim Character

  • Zaad ‘Ala-t-Tariq (Nourishment along the Path), by Sheikh Mustafa Mashhour
  • How to Attain True Piety and Righteousness in Islam, by Amin Islahi
  • Al-Raqa’eq (The Softeners of the Heart), by Muhamed Ahmed Al-Rashed
  • The Commitment, by Shamim Siddiqui
  • Al-Ma’thurat (Memorial Supplications), by Imam Hassan Al-Banna
  • Muslim’s Character, (Khulqul Muslim), by Sheikh M. Al-Ghazali
  • Kimya’ As-Sa’ada, by Imam Al-Ghazaly


  • To Be A Muslim, by Sheikh Fathi Yakun (Both Parts A & B)
  • Milestones, (Ma’alem Fi-t-Tariq), by Sayyid Qutb
  • This Religion of Islam, by Sayyid Qutb
  • The Tracts of the Imam Hassan Al-Banna, by Imam Hasan Al-Banna:
    o To the Youth
    o To What do we Summon Mankind
    o Between Yesterday and Today
    o Under the Banner of the Qur’an
  • The Reigion of the Future, by Sayyid Qutb
  • The Passages of Truth. (Mamarraat Al-Haq) (selected translations), by Ra’ed Abdel-Hadi:
    o Propriatory
    o Abidance
    o Courage
    o Advice
    o Work for Islam
    o Importance of Collective Work
    o High Aiming Ambtion
    o Humility
    o Confidence in Allah
    o Educational Groups
    o Comprehensiveness
    o Inportance of Tarbiya
    o Strong Foundation
    o Duties of Today’s Muslim Da’iya


The Holy Qur’an

  • Al-Qur’an: The first source, by H. Ghazali & S. Fareh
  • Journey thourgh the Qur’an by A. Zaki
  • Al-Qur’an, the Miracle of the Miracles by A. Deedat
  • Feeling the Beauty of the Qur’an by H. Ghazali
  • Al-Qur’an and Modern Science by J. Badawi

The Hadith

  • Al-Sunnah: The second source by H. Ghazali & S. Fareh
  • Preservation of the Sunnah by J. Zarabozo


  • Belief in Qadaa and Qadar by H. Ghazali
  • Fundamentals of Islam by H. Ghazali
  • Islam Among Other Revealed Religions by J. Zarabozo
  • Why Islam by J. Badawi
  • Misconceptions about Islam by J. Badawi
  • Al-Aqeedah Al-Islamiyah by Tariq Swaidan


  • Diseases of the Heart by A. Idris


  • Women in Islam between Myth and Reality by J. Badawi
  • Islam and My Life by Cat Stevens
  • Men and Women Relations in Islam by J. Lang
  • Social Justice in Islam by H. Ghazali & S. Fareh
  • Living Islam in America: Social Aspects, by J. Badawi
  • Living Islam in America: Economical Aspects, by J. Badawi
  • Living Islam in America: Da‘wah Aspects, by J. Badawi
  • Living Islam in America: Educational Aspects, by J. Badawi
  • Living Islam in America: Ethical and Moral Behavior, by J. Badawi
  • Human Embryology Between Islam and Science by K. Moore
  • The Way to Islam in America by J. Lang

LEVEL 2 (Regular Members)


The Holy Qur’an

  • The Meaning of the Qur’an, by Imam Maududi

The Hadith

  • Sahih Muslim
  • Riyadh-us-Saliheen, by An-Nawawi


  • Four Basic Terms in the Holy Qur’an, by Imam Maududi
  • Islamic Belief Made Simple, by Hasan Ayyub


  • Almustakhlah Fi Tazkiyati-l-Anfus (in Arabic)
  • How to Attain Piety and Righteousness in Islam, by Amin Islahi
  • At-Targheeb Wa-t-Tarheeb

The Seerah

  • Summarziing the Seerah of Ibn Hisham, translated by Silima Mihammed
  • Fiqh us-Seerah, by M. Al-Qhazali
  • Seerat un-Nabi, by Shibli Numani

Biographies of the Companions

  • Companions of the Prophet, Vol. 1-3, by Abdul Wahid Hamid
  • Tabaqat Ibn Sa’d
  • Hayat us-Sahaba, by Kandahalwi


  • Fiqh us-Sunnah, by Sayyid Sabiq
  • Al-Fiqh ‘Ala-l-Madhahib Al-Arba’a

Islamic System

  • The Individual and the State, by Dr. Abdulkarim Zaidan
  • Political System of Islam, by Imam Maududi
  • On Political System of Islam, by El ‘Awwa


  • Manual of Da’wah to Individuals, by MAS
  • Individual Da’wah, by Sheikh Mustafa Mashhoor
  • Manual of Acquaintance with MAS, by MAS Tarbiya Department
  • Manual of Acquaintance with ICNA, by ICNA
  • Passages of the Truth:
    o Confidence
    o Sacrifice
    o Mujahada
    o Distinctiveness
    o Necessity of Leadership
    o Obedience, singleness of purpose
    o Loyalty, steadfastness

o Shura

o Discharge of Khalid

  • Usool ad-Da’wah, (in Arabic) by A. Zaidan
  • Witnesses Unto Mankind, by Imam Maududi
  • The Tracts of the Imam Hassan Al-Banna, by Imam Hasan Al-banna:
    o Our Mission
    o The Fifth Conference
    o Our Da’wah in a New Stage
    o Towards the Light
    o Our Problems in the Light of the Islamic System
    o The Jihad
    o The Message of the Teachings
    o Usrah System
  • Qawaid ad-Da’wah Ila Allah (in Arabic)
  • The Path of Da’wah by Sheikh Mustfa Mashhoor
  • Methodology of Da’wah, by Shamim Siddiqui


The Holy Qur’an


·         The Qur’an and My Life: a Guidance and a Light by J. Lang
The Hadith

·         Understanding Sahih Al-Bukhari and Muslim by J. Zarabozo

·         Preservation of Sunnah by J. Zarabozo

The Aqidah


·         When a Muslim becomes Kafir by H. Ghazali

·         Tawheed: its Basics and Merit by A. Hakim

·         Towards a Better Understanding of Islam by J. Badawi

·         Muhammad, the Messenger of God (Part 1) by H. Ghazali

·         Muhammad, the Messenger of God (Part 2) by S. Fareh



·         The Call of Islam in America and Perception to It by S. Wahhaj

·         Islamization of America or Americanization of Islam by J. Badawi

·         International Dawaa Training Course by A. Deedat



·         What the Bible Says about Muhammad (PBUH) by A. Deedat

·         Muslim Contribution to Science and Technology by D. Siddiqui

·         Brotherhood and Unity in Islam by J. Lang

·         Islam between East and West by J. Lang

·         Balance and Moderation in the Practice of Islam by T. Swaidan

·         Men and Women Relations in Islam by J. Lang

·         Americans Becoming Muslims by J. Lang

·         Americans Becoming Muslims by Amineh Assilmi

·         The Muslim Family in N. America by J. Badawi

·         Building a Solid Economic Base for Muslim Communities in N. America, by S. Staitieh, M. Ejazi & A. Abdus Sabur


LEVEL 3 (Active Members)


The Holy Qur’an

  • The Meaning of the Qur’an, by Imam Maududi
  • Ulum al-Qur’an, by A. Von Denfer
  • A Course in the Sciences of the Qur’an, by Ibrahim Surty
  • Towards Understanding the Qur’an, by Imam Maududi
  • Way to the Qur’an, by Khurram Murad

The Hadith

  • Riyadh-us-Saliheen, by An-Nawawi
  • Studies of Hadith Methodology and Literature, by M Azmi
  • As-Sunnah wa Makanatuha fi-t-tashree’ (in Arabic), by M. As-Siba’I
  • The Sunnah: Source of Civilization, by Sh. Al-Qaradawi


  • Al-‘Aqida At-Tahawiyya/Islamic Belief Made Simple, by H. Ayyub
  • Al-‘Uboodiyya, by Ibn Taymiya

Fiqh and Usool al-Fiqh

  • Fiqh us-Sunnah, by Sayyid Sabiq: from ayman to end of book
  • Al-Fiqh ‘Ala-l-Madhabhib Al-Arba’a
  • Al-wajeez fi Usool Al-Fiqh (in Arabic), by A. Zaidan


  • Manual of Da’wah to the Masses, by MAS
  • How to Tell Others About Islam, by Y. Emerick
  • ICNA Bylaws and Regulations
  • MAS Bylaws and Regulations
  • Manual of Acquaintance with the USA, by MAS
  • Usool Ad-Da’wah (in Arabic), by Sheikh Al-Qaradawi
  • Fiqh ud-Da’wah, by M. Nassir
  • Fiqh-ul-Awlawiyyat (in Arabic) by Sheikh Al-Qaradawi (*does not appear in MAS-San Diego curriculum)
  • Methodology of Education, by Dr. Ali Abdulhaleem
  • Saviors of Islamic Spirit, by A. Nadwi
  • A Short History of Revivalist Movements, by Imam Maududi
  • Islam and Communism, by Imam Maududi
  • Islam and Capitalism, by Imam Maududi
  • Islam and Secularism, by Imam Maududi
  • Al-Mawsoo’a Al-Muyassara fil-Adyan wal-Madahib Al-Mu’asira (in Arabic), by WAMY
  • Ad-Da’wah: Qawa’id wa Usool (in Arabic), by J. Amin
  • The Islamic Movement: Dynamics of Values, Power and Change, by Imam Maududi
  • Islam and the World, by A. Nadwi
  • Problems Facing Da’wah and Da’iya, by Fathi Yakun
  • Allah’s Universal Laws, by Dr. Abdulkarim Zaidan
  • Call to Islam, by A. Islahi
  • The Muslims of America, edited by E. Haddad
  • Memoirs, by Imam Hasan Al-Banna


The Holy Qur’an


  • Short Course on Islamic Science: Introducton to Tafseer by H. Ghazal

The Hadith

  • The Contributions of Some Narrators of Hadith by M. Siddiqui and A. Zaki


  • Short Course on Islamic Science: Introducton to Usol Al-Aqidah by J. Badawi

Usool Al-Fiqh

  • Short Course on Islamic Science: Introducton to Usol Al-Fiqh by I. Bagby

Other Religions

  • Is Jesus God? Was he Crucified? by Buckos vs. Douglas
  • Introduction to Christianity by G. Miller
  • Modern History of Christianity by G. Miller
  • Christianity and Islam: Similarities and Differences by Badawi and Douglas
  • Qadianis, Baha’is, Ahmadia and Others by A. Hakim


  • Practical Examples of Da’wah by T. Wazir & S. Wahhaj
  • Communicating Islam to Non-Muslims by J. Badawi
  • Da‘wah for Us and Against Us
  • Da‘wah: the Message and the Methods by J. Badawi
  • Muslims in American Prisons: What to do about Them by W. Omar, M. Hamidullah & S. Khalifa


  • Examples of Muslim Community
  • Models in N. America by S. Wahhaj
  • Challenges and Opportunities for Muslims in N. America by E. Haddad & S. Syed
  • Malcolm X: Highlights of his Life by Malcolm X
  • The Muslim Roots in America: Discovery & Contributions
  • The Making of the American Policy in the Middle East by P. Findley
  • Problem Resolution in Muslim Communities by J. Badawi, M. Siddiqui & S. Nyang

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Patrick Poole is a regular contributor to Frontpagemag.com and an anti-terrorism consultant to law enforcement and the military.

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