What is the best way to respond to those who criticise you? Sh. Omar Suleiman gives a beautiful answer in this short clip.
Are we allowed to celebrate the Prophet’s (sa) birthday? Shaykh Yasir Qadhi presents a thorough analysis.
Ramadan is over, have you gotten closer to Allah (swt)? Have you returned back to your sins? Are you worse off than before Ramadan? Have you stopped visiting the Masjid? Have you stopped your Qiyam (nightly prayers)?
Alhamdulillah this great lecture was given by Sheikh Shady Alsuleiman in August 2009 (post Ramadan 09) at Lakemba Mosque. May Allah (swt) reward you all for watching, Ameen.
Shaykh Khatri demonstrates the prophetic wudhoo, as taught to him by his teacher with an unbroken chain right back to the Prophet (sa).
More and more people worldwide are living in countries not considered their own. Writer Pico Iyer – who himself has three or four “origins” – meditates on the meaning of home, the joy of traveling and the serenity of standing still.
Why you should listen to him:
Acclaimed travel writer Pico Iyer began his career documenting a neglected aspect of travel – the sometimes surreal disconnect between local tradition and imported global pop culture. Since then, he has written ten books, exploring also the cultural consequences of isolation, whether writing about the exiled spiritual leaders of Tibet or the embargoed society of Cuba.
Iyer’s latest focus is on yet another overlooked aspect of travel: how can it help us regain our sense of stillness and focus in a world where our devices and digital networks increasing distract us? As he says: “Almost everybody I know has this sense of overdosing on information and getting dizzy living at post-human speeds. Nearly everybody I know does something to try to remove herself to clear her head and to have enough time and space to think. … All of us instinctively feel that something inside us is crying out for more spaciousness and stillness to offset the exhilaration of this movement and the fun and diversion of the modern world.”
This amazing video will give you chill – we do so many sins, but still Allah (swt) is so Gracious and Merciful that He is waiting to answer our Duas.
For a limited time only, Bayyinah TV will be having a global replay of 2 parts of The Shame Series. Do use the great opportunity to view it and benefit from the great advice of Ustadh Nouman Ali Khan. Sign up today and share with family and friends at:
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Listen with us to the lecture of Dr. Abdul Majid Ali, in which he talks about merits and innovations concerning the month of Shaban.
Economist Andrew McAfee suggests that, yes, probably, droids will take our jobs — or at least the kinds of jobs we know now. In this far-seeing talk, he thinks through what future jobs might look like, and how to educate coming generations to hold them.
Why you should listen to him:
Andrew McAfee studies the ways that information technology (IT) affects businesses, business as a whole, and the larger society. His research investigates how IT changes the way companies perform, organize themselves and compete. At a higher level, his work also investigates how computerization affects competition, society, the economy and the workforce.
He’s a principal research scientist at the Center for Digital Business at the MIT Sloan School of Management. His books include Enterprise 2.0 and Race Against the Machine (with Erik Brynjolfsson). Read more on his blog.
Children have the most sincere way of talking about serious matters. Enjoy with us this video, which will make you smile, while giving a boost to your Emaan at the same time!
Should Muslims celebrate the 27th of Rajab? Dr. Muhammad Saleh gives a detailed answer to this question, highlighting the reality of Shab-e-Meraj.
In this short yet enlightening video, Ustadh Nouman Ali Khan talks about Hamaan, the minister and the right-hand man of the Pharoah (Firawn). Find out more about him in this short lecture.
Dr. Zakir Naik gives answer to the question of coping with Bidahs (religious innovations) we may be seeing around us.
Sir Ken Robinson outlines 3 principles crucial for the human mind to flourish — and how current education culture works against them. In a funny, stirring talk he tells us how to get out of the educational “death valley” we now face, and how to nurture our youngest generations with a climate of possibility.
Creativity expert Sir Ken Robinson challenges the way we’re educating our children. He champions a radical rethink of our school systems, to cultivate creativity and acknowledge multiple types of intelligence.
Why you should listen to him:
Why don’t we get the best out of people? Sir Ken Robinson argues that it’s because we’ve been educated to become good workers, rather than creative thinkers. Students with restless minds and bodies — far from being cultivated for their energy and curiosity — are ignored or even stigmatized, with terrible consequences. “We are educating people out of their creativity,” Robinson says. It’s a message with deep resonance. Robinson’s TEDTalk has been distributed widely around the Web since its release in June 2006. The most popular words framing blog posts on his talk? “Everyone should watch this.”
A visionary cultural leader, Sir Ken led the British government’s 1998 advisory committee on creative and cultural education, a massive inquiry into the significance of creativity in the educational system and the economy, and was knighted in 2003 for his achievements. His 2009 book, The Element: How Finding Your Passion Changes Everything, is a New York Times bestseller and has been translated into 21 languages. A 10th anniversary edition of his classic work on creativity and innovation, Out of Our Minds: Learning to be Creative, was published in 2011. His latest book, Finding Your Element: How to Discover Your Talents and Passions and Transform Your Life, will be published by Viking in May 2013.
“Ken’s vision and expertise is sought by public and commercial organizations throughout the world.” (BBC Radio 4)
Rita Pierson, a teacher for 40 years, once heard a colleague say, “They don’t pay me to like the kids.” Her response: “Kids don’t learn from people they don’t like.’” A rousing call to educators to believe in their students and actually connect with them on a real, human, personal level.
R. Pierson says: “Every child deserves a champion — an adult who will never give up on them, who understands the power of connection, and insists that they become the best that they can possibly be.”
Why you should listen to her:
Rita F. Pierson, a professional educator since 1972, has taught elementary school, junior high and special education. She’s been a counselor, a testing coordinator and an assistant principal. In each of these roles, she’s brought a special energy to the role — a desire to get to know her students, show them how much they matter and support them in their growth, even if it’s modest.
For the past decade, Pierson has conducted professional development workshops and seminars for thousands of educators. Focusing on the students who are too often under-served, she lectures on topics like “Helping Under-Resourced Learners,”“Meeting the Educational Needs of African American Boys” and “Engage and Graduate your Secondary Students: Preventing Dropouts.”