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He is jealous his friends can get girls, he can't (wishing for haram) He loves her She doesn't assim al hakeem
Is polygamy for everyone? Can wife force him not to take another wife What if she threatens divorce?
Is polygamy for everyone? Can wife force him not to take another wife What if she threatens divorce? - assim al hakeem
The Arabic term Ta'zir refers to ‘punishment for any act of disobedience to Allah which does not carry a mandatory punishment or require a particular recompense.’ It is required for any such sin, whether by doing what is forbidden or neglecting what is obligatory, provided the Muslim ruler is aware of it.
The punishment for drinking intoxicants is 40 lashes, but it may be increased to 80 if the Muslim ruler determines that such an increase is needed to make the punishment a more effective deterrent.
Drinking any type of intoxicant is forbidden, whether it is in small or large quantities. Indeed drinking is a major sin which is forbidden in the Qur’an and the Sunnah, as well as by the unanimity of scholars.
Making a false accusation of adultery is one of the major sins and it is forbidden by clear statements in the Qur’an and the Sunnah, and by the unanimity of scholars. It is absolutely forbidden to accuse anyone of immoral and lewd action.
Qadhf is an Arabic root that originally means ‘throwing stones or similar objects’, and then came to be used to mean accusing others of committing immoral offences such as adultery and fornication, as such accusations also cause harm to the accused. In Islamic terminology it refers to false accusation of adultery or sodomy.
Adultery is one of the gravest and most wicked sins as it leaves very serious effects on both individuals and society. It causes the absence of clarity of lineage, which leads to people’s rights of inheritance being mixed up, and families split and collapse as a result, with grave consequences for children and their upbringing. When adultery leads to pregnancy, the child is often brought up by someone who is not its real father. Social ties are considerably weakened by the spread of adultery, and therefore Islam warns very sternly against all sexual relations outside the marriage bond and prescribes severe punishments for it.
The hudud, i.e. mandatory punishments, aim to deter people from committing acts of disobedience of Allah and encroaching on what He has forbidden. Thus, they help to spread security and reassurance in the community. In addition, they serve to absolve the guilty of their guilt.
The Arabic term hadd (plural: hudud) is defined as a punishment stated in Islamic law for encroaching on the limits set by Allah. It is also defined as a punishment stated in Islamic law, as a deterrent from committing a similar offence. The legitimacy of these punishments is based on the Qur’an, the Sunnah and the unanimity of scholars. Specific punishments are stated in the Qur’an and the Sunnah as applicable to certain crimes, such as adultery and theft.
1-The sacrifice for pilgrimage in the tamattu' or the qiran methods may be offered any time between the Eid prayer on Eid day (i.e. an hour after sunrise) until the end of the Tashriq days which is the 13th. 2-The sacrifice for having to break the ihram restrictions, such as having to shave one’s head or wear ordinary clothes, has no specific time: its time is when this is done. The same applies to the sacrifice for omitting a duty. However, it should be as soon as possible without delay. 3-The sacrifice for being prevented from continuing with the pilgrimage: its time is when this takes place. What is required is to sacrifice a sheep. Seven people may share a sacrifice of one camel or a cow.