One of my favorite passages in the Quran asks if the man who thinks and the man who does are the same. It’s the thinking component in Islam that really intrigued me
That’s very good point. One thing that people can do. They can do that with any writing is to take things out of its context. If the verse of the context of the Quran is peace but establishment of peace is encouraging to fight with the aggressive or aggression but today we see like groups of like Daesh
Jasmine delivered a message to the interested in visiting Iraq in which she said, “People should not believe what the mass media talk about because it is the opposite of the reality, and visiting Iraq will prove it.”
As U.S. citizens who understand American cultural and societal norms, American female converts to Islam are in a good position to serve as advocates and agents for change, not only for themselves, but also on behalf of their fellow Muslim Americans.
Trisha Squires was also another Muslim convert who studied on Islam after 9/11.
“Some people in my family, I don’t think they were very thrilled to hear that. But at the end of the day they were accepting, and I think that was the most important thing for me: to know that they still loved me for being a part of their family, and didn’t kind of abandon me, which I think unfortunately some people go through.
When I’m quizzed on the details of my conversion, the first assumption people usually make is:
Oh, you’re a convert? You became Muslim for your husband, didn’t you?
Actually, no. I did not….
According to rahyafte (the missionaries and converts website): < >
“I bear witness that there is no deity worthy of worship except Allah, and Muhammad (PBUH) is His messenger … Ashadu ala ilaha ilallah, wa ashadu anna Muhammadan Rasululah.”