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Latest Sharia Stories

2014-08-13 12:26:22

LONDON, Aug. 13, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Reportbuyer.com has added a new market research report: Halal Food Market in Europe 2014-2018 https://www.reportbuyer.com/product/2126358/Halal-Food-Market-in-Europe-2014-2018.html About Halal Food Halal is an Arabic term meaning "permissible" or "lawful". The opposite of Halal is Haram, which means "prohibited" or "unlawful". Basically, Halal and Haram are the universal words which apply to all facets of Muslim life, including Halal banking, Halal...

2013-08-08 23:22:46

Michael R. Meade's ebook systematically goes in depth and connects the dots exposing the Lamb of God/Lion of Judah, Jesus Christ with the Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse who opened the first four of the seven seals which summoned forth and released four beings that rode out on white, red, black, and green horses. Fern Park, Florida (PRWEB) August 08, 2013 Michael R. Meade's ebook, "Jesus & Four Horsemen of Apo-Caliphs" historically goes back to the true meaning of...

2013-08-08 23:22:44

Michael R. Meade's ebook called, "Nubian Jesus, Swastika & Halaka-st" historically goes back into the past using their own words to expose the people responsible and boldly claims that the truth has been deliberately hidden by the perpetrators for thousands of years but now it's available for the whole world to see. Fern Park, Florida (PRWEB) August 08, 2013 Michael R. Meade's ebook, "Nubian Jesus, Swastika & Halaka-st" historically goes back into...

Hackers Target French EuroMillions Website
2012-10-29 10:39:17

Peter Suciu for redOrbit.com — Your Universe Online Whilst Las Vegas has long accepted — proudly as it happens — the moniker of “sin city,” not everyone takes such a light hearted view of gambling. In France a group calling themselves the “Moroccanghost” hacked into a French lottery site and left messages in both French and Arabic denouncing gambling as the “work of the devil.” BBC News reports that the hackers also blocked access to...


Word of the Day
jument
  • A beast of burden; also, a beast in general.
'Jument' ultimately comes from the Latin 'jugum,' yoke.
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