Islamic fundamentalism - Wikipedia
The term Fundamentalism in Christianity and Islam
Manning Nash, “Islamic Resurgence in Malaysia and Indonesia,” in , The Fundamentalism Project, Volume 1, eds. Martin Marty and R. Scott Appleby (Chicago and London: University of Chicago Press, 1991), 691-715, 724-734.
Justin Trudeau Flirts with Islamic Fundamentalism - Breitbart
Gabriel Ben-Dor, “The Uniqueness of Islamic Fundamentalism,” in , eds. Bruce Maddy-Weitzman and Efraim Inbar (London and Portland, Oregon: Frank Cass, 1997), 241.
The Roots of Islamic Fundamentalism
Indonesia, on the other hand, has the largest Muslim population of any country, yet is not an Islamic nation. Islamic fundamentalists, although increasing in influence somewhat, have been hampered by a wide diversity of Islamic faith traditions that are a result of long-standing religious syncretism.
THE RISE OF RELIGIOUS FUNDAMENTALISM - ISLAMIC …
Many other countries have been dealing with a growing Islamic political fundamentalist presence since the 1970s. Two examples in the non-Arab world are Malaysia and Indonesia. Since the 1980s, Malaysia has become an increasingly Islamic nation as Muslims have proliferated within a society which is open to a variety of beliefs. Although Islam is now recognized as the official state religion, the state itself is secular, and the constitution provides religious tolerance. Within this political paradigm, the influence of fundamentalist Muslims, initially finding expression in student activists during political and social crisis in the 1970s, is growing in significance.
WHAT IS ISLAMIC FUNDAMENTALISM? | Análise Global
Sudan’s distinction lies in being the first country to be governed by Muslim Brotherhood Islamic fundamentalism. The Brotherhood pursued a policy of gradualism in the 1970s, while Sudan struggled with socialism. The gradualist policy paid off in the next decade, leading to a period of significant political influence in the 1980s as Brotherhood leaders, including Dr. Hasan al-Turabi, formerly imprisoned by the government, were released and given cabinet positions. In 1989 a coup d’etat led to Turabi emerging as Sudan’s supreme ideologue and de factor ruler. Shraria law was imposed on the country, and Turabi began an ethnic cleansing campaign against non-Muslims. A strict Islamic state, Sudan’s government has been a haven for Islamic terrorists.