Summary: TEHRAN (FNA)- The Organization of the Islamic Republic of Iran's Youth for Human Rights blasted the brutal beheading of a six-year-old Saudi boy in Medina, urging the world activists to reveal the real face of Wahhabi
criminals to prevent repetition of such crimes.
consider themselves "quietist" and abjure all participation in politics.
Even the young Muslims, belonging to Wahhabi
sect, who consider performing art as un-Islamic, are great fans of these artistes.
Present research follows the vicissitudes of the Wahhabi
movement and investigates the religious and political cultural and social factors that enabled its religious and political leaders to keep it alive, despite internal and external challenges.
But none have won him as much praise on the international stage as much as his wrestling with the kingdom's Wahhabi
religious establishment, and his promotion of what he calls "moderate Islam".
Tehran, SANA- Minister of Religious Endowments (Awqaf), Mohammad Abdull-Sattar al-Sayyed stressed that the Wahhabi
Takfiri mentality has significantly contributed to the emergence of terrorist organizations which have been used by the US and the Zionist entity and their allies in the region in their war against Syria and the resistance axis.
Ruling Saudi Arabia as his father, King Salman ibn Abdul-Aziz, has dementia, MiS is feared particularly by the kingdom's Wahhabi
religious order which he wants to change totally.
Saudi finance in UK universities gives them a say on what is taught, while Wahhabi
hate preachers readily "brainwash" British Muslim youth on YouTube and elsewhere.
The religious narrative upon which Abdul-Aziz justified his authority in Najd, was the Wahhabi
(7) Dawa (8).
Because both the Wahhabi
and Salafi doctrines reject the traditional practices and common beliefs of large sections of the global Islamic community, other Muslims call them "intolerant." As these doctrines spread to Islamic communities in Indonesia, groups such as JI adopted these ideas to justify attempts to take over the state through violence.
Al-Sheikh's remarks, made to a Mecca newspaper which carried them on Tuesday, drew a swift retort from Iran's Foreign Minister, Mohammad Javad Zarif, who criticised Saudi Arabia's Wahhabi
school of Sunni Islam.