Accommodating diversity for active participation in european elections
In the 1950s and 1960s, many secularists as well as Islamists were engaged in attempts to prove that Islam and socialism were compatible, and that the pursuit of Arab unity was more important than the pursuit of democracy and pluralism.
In North Africa and in the Arab East, the principle of Arab unity held first place, on the grounds that socialism, freedom, and the liberation of Palestine could not be achieved without it.
The autocrats are addressing the primary and existential fear of peoples across the West — the death of the separate and unique tribes into which they were born and to which they belong.They don’t want to become a minority in their own country. elites may babble on about “diversity,” about how much better a country we will be in 2042 when white European Christians are just another minority and we have become a “gorgeous mosaic” of every race, tribe, creed and culture on earth.And they have used democratic means to elect autocratic men who will put the Hungarian nation first. To Hungarians, such a future entails the death of the nation.The Egyptian reformer Muḥammad ʿAbduh (1848–1905) sought to strengthen the moral roots of Islamic society by returning to the past, recognizing and accepting the need for change and linking that change to the teachings of Islam.Disseminating his ideas through the periodical al-Manār (The Beacon), ʿAbduh asserted that Islam could form the moral basis of a modern, progressive society while moving in the direction of new ideas about social and political organization.