Kamal Barghout


Simply, Kamal is a professor of physics who is still seeking a natural "scientific" connection between the mind and the faith that might lead to a better understanding of the greatest religions of all, which might have slipped away somehow after 1400 years of excellence. Here is what he thinks:

-Understand Islam Naturally~whisper in my ear so I can hear your prayers

Feel like hard to do stuff? It is not if you only do it when you feel like you can do it, but your belief in the good of it will always guide you to do it no matter how hard it is. You are a sinner, therefore do it a little beyond the size of your sin. Heaven is awaiting you. If you are overdoing it not because of your sin, you are a step closer to extremism and steps farther away from heaven.

“Religion is easy and not hardship and whoever hard-struggled it but it over powered him”-Prophet Muhammad.

Live your life naturally with ease and if you feel you are being overburdened then you must have overdone it-that is not what religion is; “I have never been asked to choose between two issues but I would have chosen the easier”-Prophet Muhammad. Einstein said it too after more than a thousand years. "Everything should be made as simple as possible. But not simpler", he said. Is that a hint from faith or did Einstein learn it from General Relativity?


Islam: From Purism to Extremism of Spiritually Misled some Muslims
Price: Free! Words: 111,950. Language: English. Published: October 3, 2017. Categories: Nonfiction » Religion and Spirituality » Islam, Nonfiction » Philosophy » Religious philosophy
This book is made primarily to present the Islamic faith at the elementary level, but particularly to illustrate why some Muslim youth may be “pruned” to see the path to “faith-extremism” as lit by bright light and planted with flowers. In order to see that, Islam should firstly be presented naturally without the due restrictions of the standardized and complicated Islamic Shariah books.

Kamal Barghout's tag cloud

faith    islam    love    peace    radicalism    religion