A little over a month ago, an internet meme about a Quranic passage about fasting from midday until sunset was shared on social media.
At first glance, the post looked like an innocuous one: A man from the Netherlands, having a conversation with a friend about the meaning of the holy text, decided to fast from noon until sunset until dawn.
It was a common practice in Muslim countries to fast until dawn, after which the fast would continue until sunrise.
This idea, however, has been controversial in some Muslim countries, as it was interpreted as a condemnation of eating meat and drinking alcohol during the night.
In response, a number of religious scholars issued fatwas against fasting in daylight, saying that fasting during daylight hours was not permitted, as the sun sets and the day begins to fall.
The issue became a political hot potato for many in the Muslim world, especially since Ramadan falls on Sunday.
This controversy was compounded by the recent coronavirus pandemic in the Middle East, which had resulted in more than 20 million people dying in the region in the last week alone.
With the death toll rising in the aftermath of the pandemic, a significant number of Muslims in many Muslim countries are seeking to stop fasting during Ramadan altogether.
As such, the question has been raised as to whether fasting during the day was prohibited.
This is the subject of a new study conducted by researchers from the European Commission and the University of Leeds, published in the journal Scientific Reports.
The study aims to determine whether the fasting prohibition in the Quran could be a possible basis for the legal recognition of a “fast day”.
The research, led by Professor Hameed Qureshi, a senior research fellow in Islamic theology at the University’s Department of Islamic and Near Eastern Studies, and published in Scientific Reports, examined the Quranic verse in question, Holy Quraan, and the Quran’s specific prohibitions on fasting.
Quraanic verses are not written down and the texts were created by an Arabic-speaking prophet in the 6th century.
The Quran, therefore, contains the most comprehensive and comprehensive list of prohibitions in the world.
However, the Quran is not only a book of law, but also a set of rules that are based on the Quran.
The Quranic verses have not been used as legal texts in the West, which means they are not directly applicable to any country or legal system.
As a result, these verses have been used to legitimise and legitimise certain practices that were previously considered immoral, immoral, or even sinful.
These practices are called halal, which stands for “forbidden”, “permissible”, and “legal”.
Halal means “not Haram” in Arabic, meaning that the food or drink is allowed, but not the behaviour.
The term “haram” refers to what is forbidden, or forbidden.
The most important prohibition in Islam is the one that states: “Allah says: ‘Fight those who disbelieve, and whoever strikes a person on the head or the leg, it will be as if they had hit him with a spear’.” This verse prohibits the killing of innocent people.
In contrast, the verses in the Holy Quran that prohibit killing animals and people do not mention the killing or harming of animals, only people.
The reason is that the Prophet Muhammad (peace be upon him) had a moral code that was based on his own understanding of the laws of Islam, which he would enforce with his followers.
According to the Quran, the only way to fight someone who kills animals and Muslims is to kill the aggressor.
The verses in Islam also forbid killing innocent people, which are also forbidden in the Bible and the Qur’an.
This means that the verses that forbid killing people are not specifically related to any specific people or animal, but instead refer to actions by non-Muslims, such as looting or trespassing.
The main purpose of the verse in the Quran is to give guidance for Muslims, and it is not specific about what is permitted and what is prohibited in terms of the actions that should be taken.
The next verse, Holy Verse 4, states: It is not lawful for anyone to take an oath (by way of killing or robbery) except in case of necessity.
This verse states that the Quraysh (people of the Book) are the ones who are to be considered in the eyes of God, who are “the best of the righteous”.
In other words, these Qurayshs are the only people who are permitted to kill.
The verse also warns Muslims that they should not take any oath of allegiance or allegiance by force or threat.
The Holy Quranic chapter on the killing and the prohibition of theft is known as Surah Al-Nisa.
It says: You are forbidden to take oaths of allegiance to anyone other than Allah, unless he has been commanded to do so by a Muslim.
It is said: Allah has forbidden you to take such oaths, but you are allowed to swear allegiance to others. It