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Current Trends in Islamist Ideology

Current Trends in Islamist Ideology

Volume 17

The Salafi Dawa of Alexandria: The Politics of A Religious Movement Mokhtar Awad Iraq’s Second Sunni Insurgency Kirk H. Sowell A Sectarian Awakening: Reinventing Sunni Identity in Iraq After 2003 Fanar Haddad Refuting Jihadism: Can Jihad Be Reclaimed? Rashad Ali & Hannah Stuart Repression in China and Its Consequences in Xinjiang Kilic Kanat Turkey's Declining Democracy Banu Eligür

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Current Trends in Islamist Ideology, Volume 16

Current Trends in Islamist Ideology, Volume 16

Current Trends in Islamist Ideology, Volume 15

Current Trends in Islamist Ideology, Volume 15

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Current Trends in Islamist Ideology, Volume 17

Eric B. Brown , Hillel Fradkin , Husain Haqqani & Hassan Mneimneh

Analysis on ISIS, Salafi Dawa of Egypt, Turkey's Politics, & Xinjiang...

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Background on ISIS from Current Trends

Essays by Kirk H. Sowell, Aymenn Jaweed al-Tamimi, Fanar Haddad, and Nibras Kazimi on the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria....

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The Salafi Dawa of Alexandria: The Politics of A Religious Movement

Mokhtar Awad

From his cluttered, rundown clinic in Alexandria, Egypt, the 55-year-old pediatrician Sheikh Yassir Burhami holds court a few nights a week to manage ...

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About Current Trends

Current Trends in Islamist Ideology

Current Trends in Islamist Ideology, a project of the Institute’s Center on Islam, Democracy, and the Future of the Muslim World, is edited by Hudson senior fellows Hillel Fradkin, Husain Haqqani, and Eric Brown, along with Hassan Mneimneh, Senior Transatlantic Fellow for MENA and the Islamic World at the German Marshall Fund.

Under the general direction of Hillel Fradkin, Hudson’s Center on Islam, Democracy, and the Future of the Muslim World also conducts a wide-ranging program of research and public conferences addressing political, religious, cultural, and intellectual developments affecting Islamic countries and Muslim-minority populations around the world—all in an effort to identify and promote moderate and democratic alternatives to sectarian radicalism. Additional information about the Center and its work is available by email.