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Title: Ethical Treatment of women in Islam

Total Pages: 7 Words: 1946 References: 0 Citation Style: APA Document Type: Essay

Essay Instructions: The essay prompt I have provided can be worded in a better way if necessary. Generally the prompt of the assignment is anything about 'religious ethics.' I have selected the subtopic to be the ethical treatment of Women in Islam. Here I would like to focus mainly on what the religion enjoins and not what is actually being practiced in the world, though the point can be mentioned that there is a disparity between the two. Humor in the essay is always appreciated.

Please use as one of your sources some excerps from the Quran. I will try to email some relevant ones if I get a chance.

Also in my last request I had asked to use MLA format and I was expecting a author and page number format in parenthesis after the citation in quotes. Instead the format was different.I would like it to be in the above-mentioned format, whatever it is called.Thanks

Excerpt From Essay:

Title: See specifications

Total Pages: 10 Words: 2861 Works Cited: 0 Citation Style: MLA Document Type: Research Paper

Essay Instructions: > Write a Report paper 10 pages about comparing and contrasting
> >H.H. Sheikh Zayed Bin Sultan Alnahyan -last president of the
> >United Arab Emirates- to Saddam Hussein -last president of
> >Iraq-. Which analysis the leaders against one or more of the
> >prevailing theories of leadership according to "Andraw J.
> >Dubrin" . Also, indicate how their qualities might or might
> >not be applied in engineering practice.
> >
> > There is a helping website for “Andraw J. Dubrin” book :
> >
> >
> >
> > Also, I would like you to add a biography about each leader.
> >
> > P.S.: You must use any editions of the leadership book for
> >Andraw J. Dubrin as in the website above in the analysis + any
> >other applicable authors, books, journals and websites…..etc.
> >for both leaders. Moreover, try to write about conflicted
> >theories that you may come across between Dubrin’s theories or
> >any other author’s theory in leadership.
> >
> > The Report should be numbered and has these sections: Title
> >Page, Tabel of Contents Page, Executive Summary, Introduction,
> >Aim, Discussion(Body-multiple subtitles), Summary, Conclusion,
> >Recommendations, References and Appendices if necessary. Moreover the report should be:
> >¥ Numbered section as : 1. , 2. , 1.2 , 1.2.1 etc..(as in reports)
> >¥ Full Justification.
> >¥ Australian spelling and grammar.
> >¥ Pages numbered at the bottom centre.
> > In addition to that, would you please be as clear as you can,
> >and don’t use hard words and meanings, because English is my second language. Thank you.
> >
> > Helpful material:
> >
> > I have started to collect some information about both leaders
>from different websites without citing, it might be helpful and they are as follow:
> >
> > Saddam Hussein’s Background.
> > The last leader of Iraq was born on April 28, 1937, in a small
> >village of al-Auja near the town of Takrit. His early child
> >hood was spent in a mud hut in a mostly Sunni Muslim part of
> >Iraq, which is approximately (100) one-hundred miles north of
> >Baghdad. Hussein's father, Hussein al-Majid, died or abandoned
> >the family (according to who is reporting the story), within a
> >short time of his birth. Accurate records are difficult to
> >obtain in a country where Hussein's birthday is celebrated as a national holiday.
> > In 1957, he joined the Baath party, a radical nationalist
> >movement. Hussein rose quickly through the ranks, due to his
> >extreme efficiency as a torturer. The Baathist party split in
> >1963 and Saddam had supported the "winner" in the latest party
> >struggle. In 1964, Hussein was jailed by some "rightist"
> >military officers who opposed the Baathist takeover. Through
> >other political influence provided by his older cousin, General
> >Ahmad Hassan al-Bakr, Hussein became deputy Secretary-General of the Baathists in 1966.
> > An obituary published in The Guardian compares Hussein to the
> >Soviet dictator Joseph Stalin.
> > "Stalin was his exemplar," the obituary says. "The likeness
> >came from more than conscious emulation: he already resembled
> >him in origin, temperament and method. Like him, he was unique
> >less in kind than in degree, in the extraordinary extent to
> >which, if the more squalid forms of human villainy are the sine
> >qua non of the successful tyrant, he embodied them. Like
> >Stalin, too, he had little of the flair or colour of other 20th
> >Century despots, little mental brilliance, less charisma, no
> >redeeming passion or messianic fervour; he was only exceptional
> >in the magnitude of his thuggery, the brutality, opportunism
> >and cunning of the otherwise dull, grey apparatchik."
> > While all this is true the circumstances behind Hussein's rise
> >to power are not black and white. The continuing relevance of
> >events deep in Iraq's history; the complexity of the ethnic and
> >regional setting; political meddling in Iraq and throughout the
> >Middle East by foreign powers, including Britain, France, the
> >Soviet Union and the US; all these factors combined to create
> >and sustain the monster that Hussein became.
> > Survivability of the regime
> > At the age of thirty-one (31) he had acquired what could have
> >been deemed the number two spot in the Baathist party. He would
> >continue in the position for approximately the next ten years.
> >During that time, he would continue to consolidate his power by
> >appointing numerous family members to positions of authority in
> >the Iraqi government. In his position of Deputy in Charge of
> >Internal Security, he built an enormous security apparatus and
> >had spies and informers everywhere in the circles of power in Iraq.
> > During this time, Hussein also began to accumulate the wealth
> >and position that he so relished as a poor sheep-herder in the
> >desert of al-Auja. He and his family, now firmly entrenched in
> >the infrastructure of the country , began to control the
> >country's oil and other industrial enterprises. With the help
> >of his security network and several personal assassins, Hussein
> >took control of many of the nation's leading businesses.
> >
> > Wealth
> > Iraq has proven oil reserves of about 115 billion barrels, or
> >about 10% of the world's known stock. Iraq's total projected
> >reserves could be as high as 220 billion barrels. That's a lot
> >of oil, and it's all land-based, making it easy and inexpensive to extract.
> > Iraqi Wars
> > In 1980, Iraq invaded Iran and conducted an eight year war
> >against one of his nearest neighbors and the home of Shiite
> >fundamentalist Muslims. Again, because it appeared that the
> >Shiites could be a threat to his continued dictatorship, the
> >Kurds (Iraqi minority) were sprayed with poison gas for
> >participating with the Iranians in an attempted overthrow of
> >his country. The war continued for eight years of brutality and
> >even repression of Hussein's own countrymen (especially the Kurds).
> > In 1988, after millions being killed, Iraq and Iran conduct a
> >cease-fire and ended the bloodshed. By 1984, as many as 1.5
> >million Iraqis were supporters of Hussein and the Baathists. He
> >continued to enlarge his security apparatus and army. In
> >insidious ways, the party apparatus formed numerous government
> >agencies to control and manipulate the citizens of Iraq. A
> >statistical analysis of the population indicated that as many
> >as fifty per cent of the Iraqis or a member of their family
> >were employed by the government or military. The party and the
> >people have become one. Hussein's domination of the country is complete.
> >
> > Hussein has managed to survive the loss of a large portion of
> >his army, a major psychological defeat, and control of the
> >Northern and Southern part of Iraq, yet he continues in power
> >in Iraq. His resilience is extraordinary, and so far he has
> >managed to elude the allied powers, who would like to see him
> >replaced as the leader of a major Middle-Eastern country. One
> >thing is sure, Hussein is a man who is filled with pride. He is
> >firmly entrenched in the history and culture of Iraq.
> > If past history can serve as a guide, in regard to his future
> >behaviour, one can expect that he will use all of his resources
> >to exact revenge against those that defeated him. The most
> >viable route for revenge, by Hussein and Iraq, is the conduct
> >of terrorist operations. No one should discount his future
> >involvement in actions against the United States or her allies.
> > H.H. Zayed Bin Sultan Alnahyan’s Background
> > Sheikh Zayed was born in Abu Dhabi around 1918 and died in his
> >late 80s on November 2, 2004. He was named after his
> >grandfather, Sheikh Zayed bin Khalifa Al Nahyan, who ruled Abu
> >Dhabi from 1855 to 1909. His grandfather is also known as
> >“Zayed The Great” and “Zayed the First”. (ministry of information, 2004)
> > Zayed's father, Sheikh Sultan bin Zayed Al Nahyan, ruled Abu
> >Dhabi from 1922 to 1926. After his father death in 1927, Zayed
> >moved to the oasis of Al Ain, where he spent the rest of his
> >youth with Bedouin tribesmen. There he received his religious
> >education, and learned the Noble Quran and was deeply moved by
> >the biography of Prophet Muhammad (peace be upon him).
> > The father of the nation
> > Sheikh Zayed was highly respected by Emiratis and other Arab
> >nations across the Middle East. To the people of the United
> >Arab Emirates, he was more than a President; he was considered the father of the nation.
> > His first political involvement began in 1946 when he was
> >appointed Ruler's Representative in the oasis town of al-Ain.
> >He used consultation and consensus to manage the tribes.
> >
> >At that time, the seven emirates, known then as the seven
> >Trucial States, had been under Britain’s control since 1820.
> >Abu Dhabi was poor and under developed and its economy was
> >dependant on fishing and pearl diving along the coast.
> > When oil was discovered in Abu Dhabi in 1958, economic conditions started to improve.
> > Sheikh Zayed was convinced that it was urgent to develop the
> >area in order to bridge the large gap between it and the rest
> >of the world. He improved the economic and political conditions
> >in the UAE in a way that could not have been imagined.
> > There followed a massive building plan- housing facilities,
> >schools, hospitals, airport, seaport, roads and a bridge to link Abu Dhabi to the mainland.
> > When the Britons decided to withdraw from the area in 1968,
> >Sheikh Zayed realized that he had to cooperate with tribal
> >neighbors in order to make Abu Dhabi prosper. He quickly
> >established closer links with other emirates, taking a major role in forming a federation.
> > President of the UAE
> > The United Arab Emirates was formed in December 1971. Sheikh
> >Zayed had been elected as a president and was re-elected to the
> >post by the Supreme Council Members ever since.
> > At the time, there were concerns over the viability of the new
> >federation, but over the past 33 years or more it has developed beyond all recognition.
> > Wealth and oil
> > Sheikh Zayed continued to use the oil revenues of Abu Dhabi to
> >fund projects throughout the UAE, ensuring the status quo
> >politically and socially. Zayed also had a leading role in
> >establishing the Gulf Cooperation Council (GCC), which
> >officially began in Abu Dhabi in 1981.

Excerpt From Essay:

Essay Instructions: Discuss the following questions:

What were the similarities and differences between Jewish, Christian and Islamic belief?

How do these religions compare with each other?

Talk about the following within the discussion:

The Bible as Literature

Early Christianity:
Jesus and His Message
Jewish influences
Early history
Early art
The new testament as literature
Early Christian Music

The Quran
Basic tenets and the five pillars of Islam
Islamic mysticism: the Sufis
Avicenna and Averroes
Math Science and Scholarship
Islamic Art and Architecture
The Mosque
The Alhambra Palace
Ceramics and miniature Paintings
Arabic and Persian Poetry
Arabic Prose: The Thousand and One Nights

Excerpt From Essay:

Essay Instructions: Analyze the documents and respond to the following prompt:
Compare the Quran's teachings on the relationship between Allah and human beings with the views of Zorastrians, Jews, and Christians.
There are primary source documents reflecting the views of Zorastrians (Zarathustra), Jews, and Christians under "Past Primary Sources" in Blackboard. Incorporating these documents will strengthen your response.

Excerpt From Essay:

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