Live sex chat with muslims

31 Jan

For the sake of privacy, each writer is identified only by her marital status.

May Allah bless all of us with loving, passionate, and fulfilling intimate lives.

(Type “God” into the Google search engine and, at last count, you get 14,994 hits, the exact number you get from keying in “sex.”) But like virtual monks and online meditation centers, Internet muftis are both lauded and loathed for unconventional methods and spins on their religion.

“Muqtedar is part of the new phenomena where people on the Internet–some may want to call them the New Muftis–give an opinion on Islamic legal issues,” says John Esposito, director of the Center for Muslim-Christian Understanding and a professor of Islamic studies at Georgetown University.

Once Muslims seeking muftis–Islamic legal experts–would have had to travel from village to village to find wise and respected folk.

The muftis–some of whom had no formal education, but committed the Koran to memory–would sit face to face with questioners issuing fatwas. But to get one today, Muslims can just surf and click. A whole World Wide Web of cyber-fatwas appears, including those laid down by respected muftis from Egypt, some iconoclasts with no credentials at all and a few younger, hipper alternative muftis like Kahn with Islamic legal backgrounds but without official titles.

In addition to Muslim chat features, our Muslim marriage site offers photo galleries, informative photo profiles and much more.

Beneath a Chicago Bulls schedule and a picture of the Muslim holy city of Medina, Khan, 31, begins his favorite late-night activity: his life as an Internet alternative mufti.

This series of articles contains the perspectives of several Muslim women at different stages of life who have grown up and lived in different parts of the world, East and West, and want to share some insights with Muslim men – both married and unmarried – who don’t want sexually repressed, bitter spouses and failing marriages.

This is a look behind the scenes to aid understanding of a universal social issue.

21 we discussed what it’s like being a Muslim woman in America.

Rabia Chaudry, president of the Muslim Coalition of Connecticut, talked about misconceptions, racial profiling, and the future of Islam in America.