Thursday, 8 August 2013

Is Muhammad like Moses? YES YES YES (pbut)

10Since then, no prophet has risen in Israel like Moses, whom the Lord knew face to face, 11who did all those signs and wonders the Lord sent him to do in Egypt—to Pharaoh and to all his officials and to his whole land. [Deut 34:10 NIV]

The bias of these Christian missionaries on ABNsat is blinding them from the obvious. It's really sad to see Christian fundamentalists going to such depths to discount the obvious. For them to teach Muhammad is not like Moses (pbut) is simply a product of their fear that more Christians will convert to Islam. Couple this with the current anti-muslim stance many American Christians are taking nowadays one can quite clearly notice a bias which is hindering Christian communities.

We have already seen a reverend believes Prophets Muhammad and Moses (pbut) are indeed alike and we can tell you that Prophet Muhammad (p) performed miracles plus also has a close relationship with God. These were the two criteria the Christian missionaries put forward as the criteria which needs to be met in order to be like Prophet Moses (p) - as seen in the video Prophet Muhammad (p) fits that criteria.

I invite all the Christian viewers to Islam.

Prophet Muhammad like Prophet Moses (pbut)

If we read the book "Dictionary of the Bible" by Reverend James Dow, under the heading "Moses" we read the following:

"As a statesman and a lawgiver Moses is the creator of the Jewish  people. He found a loose conglomeration of Semitic people, none of  whom had been anything but a slave, and whose ideas of religion were a  complete confusion. He led them out and he hammered them into a nation. with a law and a national pride, and a compelling sense of being chosen by a particular God who was supreme. The only man in history who can be compared even remotely to him is Mohamet. The scripture account tends to elaborate for the sake of impression, but behind all the elaborations stands a man of tremendous worth and achievement,  whose mark upon the life of the world is as important as it is incalculable." -Moses, pp. 402-403.

Who said that? Did the Muslim say that? Did the Muslims threaten this man? Did they say, "Look, put this in your dictionary of the Bible or else no oil!" -Did they? No. James Dow, a studied Reverend said it, based on his own rational in depth study of theology, that no man in history can be compared to Moses, except the Prophet Muhammad (saas).

Is Jesus like Moses (pbut)?

Muslim love Jesus (p) for what he is - a Prophet of God. However we see that Prophet Muhammad (p) is more like Prophet Moses (p). We hope that, like the reverend you will be willing to acknowledge this. An interesting point here is, the Trinitarian Christians (those who believe Prophet Jesus (p) is God) are claiming Jesus (p) is the one like Moses (p). That's odd considering they believe Prophet Jesus (p) is God!

This is the extent that some Christians will go to in order to simply stick with the beliefs of their forefathers and/or culture (Trinitarian Christianity). I encourage Christians to contemplate on matters deeply. Don't simply go by what some Christian preachers on Christian TV say.

18 I will raise up for them a prophet like you from among their fellow Israelites, and I will put my words in his mouth. He will tell them everything I command him. [Deut 18:18 NIV]

Prophet Muhammad (p) and some miracles which were performed by the Will of God:

Watch a Muslim dominate a debate about whether Muhammad is in the Bible - Samuel Green and Zakir Hussain:

Jesus taught people to do the Will of God (according to Mark 3:35) in order to become his brothers, mothers or sisters. A Muslim means one who submits to the Will of God. Do you want to become a brother of Jesus? If yes, become a Muslim. Now is the time.

Learn about Islam:


Anonymous said...

CAIRO - Egypt's army-installed government said on Sunday it would give a chance for mediation to resolve the crisis brought on by the overthrow of Islamist President Mohamed Morsi, but warned that time was limited.

At the same time, a Cairo court announced that the leader of Morsi's Muslim Brotherhood and his deputy will face trial in three weeks' time for crimes including incitement to murder during protests in the days before he was toppled.

That could complicate efforts by international envoys and Egyptian factions to launch a political process, encourage national reconciliation and avert further bloodshed.

But an imminent battle between security forces and thousands of Morsi supporters standing their ground in two protest camps in Cairo appeared less likely while the mediators talked.

The National Defence Council, made up of civilians and soldiers, said in a statement it backed mediation "that protects the rights of citizens regardless of their affiliations and that spares blood, as long as that happens in a defined and limited time." It did not specify a deadline.

The statement was issued one day after US and European envoys met separately with members of the new government and allies of Morsi.

The crisis has led Egypt, the Arab world's most populous state, to its most dangerous days since a popular uprising in February 2011 ended US-backed strongman Hosni Mubarak's 30-year rule and raised hopes of a new era of democracy.

Morsi became Egypt's first freely-elected leader in June 2012. But fears that he was tightening an Islamist grip on the country and his failure to ease the economic hardships afflicting most of its 84 million people led to huge street demonstrations, culminating in the army ousting him on July 3.

The military has laid out a "road map" to elections in about six months and promises a return to civilian government. The Brotherhood, an Islamist movement that spent decades in the shadows during Mubarak's rule, had spurned the road map.

Almost 300 people have been killed in political violence since Morsi 's overthrow, including 80 shot dead by security forces in a single incident on July 27, and much of the Brotherhood's leadership is in custody.

A Cairo court said on Sunday it would start the trial of Brotherhood leader Mohamed Badie and his deputy Khairat el-Shater on Aug. 25 on charges of inciting killings during the protests in the last day's of Morsi's rule.

The general prosecutor also ordered the pre-trial detention for 15 days of Rifaa El-Tahtawy, Mursi's former chief-of-staff, and his deputy, accused of inciting the detention, torture and interrogation of protesters in 2012.

Morsi's allies view them as political detainees who should be included in talks to ease tensions. Morsi, who has also been accused of murder and other crimes, is detained at an undisclosed location. (Continue Reading.)
Mohammad-Hadi (Mostafa) Bordbar, a 27-year-old resident of the city of Rasht, was "tried by Judge Pir-Abbasi on the morning of June 9, 2013 in branch 26 of the Revolutionary Court in Tehran," amid a wider government crackdown on spreading Christianity in Iran said Mohabat News, an agency of Iranian Christian and activists.

Bordbar, who has been detained since December 27, 2012, received a five-year jail sentence for "membership of an anti-security organization" and an additional five years for "gathering with the intent to commit crimes against Iranian national security," according to published court documents.

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Yahya Snow said...


You can view the debate here:

Yahya Snow said...


You can view the debate here:

Author Prayatna said...
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