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, either to escape poor living conditions or to search for better ones by joining the workforce. Another motivation lies in the general consideration that the child is a weaker member of society who has limited experience in life. Connected to the above is the child’s right to be cared for, specifically as

In: Arab Law Quarterly

usually deals with an expert, the architect, who submits the construction permit file. Permits for itinerant vendors entail dealing with poor citizens eking out a living in the informal economy. Each of these services requires a different response by the municipality. Describing the outcomes of these

In: Middle East Law and Governance
Author: Oussama Arabi

and subtle which is yet very real in its effect: the result of an overture in communication between the present of a culture and its past, in a receptive stance of indebtedness of the living to the prized words and thoughts of those who gave them life. The action of the past in the present could be

In: Arab Law Quarterly

the modem view. The classical view is based on the Qur'an and the Sunna, whereas the modem view is sceptical of the Sunna as a nor- mative model. Throughout the book, the author never fails to prove this middle course pioneered by Imam Malik through his reliance on the people of Madina's amals (living

In: Yearbook of Islamic and Middle Eastern Law Online

. Perhaps more interesting is the unemployment trend. A popular theory of youth mobilization in the Arab world attributes the recent protests to high unemployment among young people—unemployment creates grievances that motivate anti-government mobilization and also reduces the opportunity cost of protest

In: Middle East Law and Governance

most seri- ous crimes against life and property because of its evil purpose and adverse consequences. In most cases, this crime will lead to other crimes like homicide, to the extent that some bugh à h may kill close friends or fam- ily during the commission of their o ff ence. The punishment for this

In: Arab Law Quarterly
Author: David S. Powers

inheritance practices of the nomadic Arabs living in the Hijaz prior to the rise of Islam. This tribal society was patrilineal in its structure and patriarchal in its ethos; individual tribes were formed of adult males who traced their descent from a common ancestor through exclusively male links. The tribe

In: Arab Law Quarterly
Author: Delphine Perrin

nomadic way of life, which partially explains the Tuareg mal-être . 7 Most Tuaregs are nowadays sedentary. A majority lives in towns, not only in such Saharan towns as Agadez in Niger or Gao in Mali, but also in towns situated closer to the centres of power in their respective states, Niamey and Bamako

In: Middle East Law and Governance

identity in everyday life? As I have already stated at the beginning, an Islamic state which can enforce shati'a through positive legislation is neither conceptually possible nor practically viable. In my view, Muslims do have a right to self-determination, including the right to de- fine and express their

In: Yearbook of Islamic and Middle Eastern Law Online
Author: Latife Reda

conditions in another. Safety, respect for human life and integrity, and decent working and living conditions are thus fundamental to human dignity. On the other hand, the fact that migrant workers mostly perform low-skilled jobs in a foreign country where they might not enjoy the same rights as national

In: Arab Law Quarterly