Quran Translated into 114 Languages
1. AFRIKAANS South Africa, Namibia, Malawi, Zambia, Zambabwe 2. ALBANIAN Albania, Kosova (Ex-Yogoslavia), Greece, Italy, Bulgaria 3. AMHARIC Ethiopia, Sudan 4. ASANTE Ghana, Togo, Ivory Coast 5. ASSAMESE India, Assam (North India), Bhutan, Bangladesh 6. AZERBIJANI Azarbaijan, Iran, Turkey, Syria, Afghanistan 7. BALINESE Indonesia, Bali (Island) 8. BALOUCHI Baluchistan (Pakistan), Iran, Afghanistan, Bahrain, India 9. BANGLA Bangladesh, West Bengal (India) 10.BASSA Liberia, NWC Africa 11.BATAKESE Sumatra, Indonesia 12.BEMBA Zambia, Zaire 13.BETE Ivory Coast
14.BHUTANI Bhutan 15.BOULE 16.BULGARIAN Bulgaria, Greece, Romania, Moldova, Ukraine 17.BURMESE Mayanmar (Burma) 18.CATALAN Spanish, France, Andorra, Italy, Balearic Islands, U.S.A. 19.CHICHIWA 20.CHINESE China, Taiwan, Malaysia, Hong Kong, Thailand, Singapore 21.CHIYAO 22.CREOLE Mauritius, Haiti 23.CZECH Czech Republic, Some in U.S.A. and Canada 24.DAGBANI Ghana, Togo 25.DANISH Denmark, Faeroe Islands, Greenland, North Germany 26.DOGRI
27.DUSUN 28.DUTCH Netherlands, Belgium, Suriname, Netherlands Antilles, France 29.ENGLISH Most of North America, Europe, Australia. Some Asia & Africa 30.ESPERANTO Eastern Europe, Japan, China 31.ESTONIAN Estonia, Latvia, Russia 32.EWE Ghana, South Togo, South Benin 33.FANTE Ghana, Ivory Coast, Togo 34.FIJIAN Fiji Islands 35.FINNISH Finland, Sweden, Estonia, Norway, Rushia 36.FRENCH France, Canada, Belgium, Switzerland, U.S.A. 37.FULA Nigeria, Guinea, Senegal, Western African Bulge 38.GA Ghana, Togo, Benin 39.GEORGIAN Georgian Republic, Azerbaijan, Turkey, Iran
40.GERMAN Germany, Austria, Switzerland, Liechtenstein 41.GREEK Greece, Cyprus, Turkey (and surrounding areas) 42.GUJRATI India (Gujrat, Maharashtra), Some Pakistan 43.GURMUKHI India 44.HAUSA Niger, Nigeria, Cameroon, Chad, Ghana, West Africa 45.HEBREW Israel, U.S.A., Europe 46.HINDI India, Fiji, Surinam, Guyanas, Some Africa 47.HUNGARIAN Hungary, Romania, Czech and Slovak republics, Yogoslavia 48.IGBO South-east Nigeria, 49.INDONESIAN Indonesia, Malaysia, Thailand, Singapore, Brunei 50.IRISH Ireland 51.ITALIAN Italy, Switzerland, San Marino, Vatican City 52.JAPANESE Japan
53.JAVANESE Indonesia (Java), Malaysia, Suriname 54.JULA 55.KANNADA South-west India (Karnataka) 56.KASHMIRI Kashmir (North India/Pakistan) 57.KIKAMBA NEC Africa 58.KIKONGO Zaire, Angola, Congo 59.KIKUYU Kenya, NEC Africa 60.KOREAN Korea (North + South), China, Japan, Uzbekistan, Kazakhstan 61.KPELLE Guinea, Liberia 62.KURDISH Iraq, Turkey, Iran 63.LATVIAN Latvia, Lithuania, Ukraine, Estonia, Belorussia 64.LINGALA NWC Africa 65.LITHUANIAN Lithuania 66.LUGANDA Uganda 67.MADINKA Guinea, Mali 68.MALAY Malaysia, Thailand, Singapore, Brunei, Indonesian 69.MALAYALAM South-west India, Kerala 70.MANIPURI India (Assam)
Hadhrat Anas RADI. reports that Rasulullaah SAW. performed Umrah four times, each time during the month of Dhul Qa’dah, except for the one that was performed with the Hajj.
71.MAORI New Zealand 72.MARATHI Maharashtra (north-west India) 73.MENDE Sierra Leone, Liberia 74.NAYANJA 75.NEPAL Nepal, India 76.NORWEGIAN Norway, Denmark 77.NZEMA 78.ORIYA India (Orissa) 79.OROMO Ethiopia, Kenya 80.PASHTU Pakistan, Afghanistan 81.PERSIAN Iran, Afghanistan 82.POLISH Poland, Some republics of former USSR. 83.PORTUGUESE Portugal, Brazil, Angola, Mozambique, Guinea-Bissau 84.PUNJABI India, Pakistan
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85.ROMANIAN Romania, Voivodina, Greece, Albania, Bulgaria, Moldova 86.RUSSIAN Russia, Some other former USSR repulics, Afghanistan, China 87.SAMOAN Samoa, USA, New Zealand, Fiji 88.SARAEKI India, Pakistan 89.SERBO-CROAT Bosnia, Croatia, Serbia + Montenegro (Latin Script) 90.SINDHI Pakistan (Sindh), India 91.SINHALA Sri Lanka 92.SPANISH Spain, Central + South America, Mexico, U.S.A. 93.SUNDANESE Indonesia (Western Java) 94.SURANAN 95.SWAHILI Mozambique, Kenya, Somalia, Comoros, Tanzania
96.SWEDISH Sweden, Finland, Estonia, USA, Canada 97.TAGALOG Phillipines, Luzon, Manila, Mindanao 98.TAMIL Sri Lanka, India, Malaysia, Far East, E & S Africa 99.TELUGU India (Andhra Pradesh)
8 Then the man and his wife heard the sound of the Lord God as he was walking in the garden in the cool of the day, and they hid from the Lord God among the trees of the garden. 9 But the Lord God called to the man, “Where are you?” Genesis 2:4-3:24
100.TEMNE Sierra Leone 101.TONGAN Tonga 102.TSHILUBA 103 TURKISH Turkey, Bulgaria, Turkish Cyprus 104.TUVALU Tuvalu, Nauru 105.UKRANIAN Ukraine, Poland, Czech, Slovak repulics, Former USSR. 106.URDU Pakistan, India 107.VAI Liberia, Sierra Leone 108.VIETNAMESE Vietnam, Cambodia 109.WAALE 110.WELSH Wales (UK) 111.XHOSA South Africa 112.YAO Southern China, North Laos, Thailand, Malawi, Mozambique 113.YIDDISH Israel, Central & Eastern Europe, USA 114.YORUBA Nigeria, Benin, Togo
Here is a Quranic verse that can guide us toward understanding how to reconcile between people who have enmity and hatred toward each other. First, a little background. During the prophet’s time, Aws and Khazraj were two warring tribes in Yathrib (now called Medina). Approximately, couple of years before their acceptance of Islam the two clans were hard core enemies and had enormous levels of enmity and hatred for each other. During one of the battles (Battle of Bu’ath) both tribes seemed set to annihilate each other. The Aws were supported by the Jewish tribes of Banu Nadir, Banu Qurayza, and by the Arab Bedouins of the Muzayna tribe. The Khazraj on the other hand were supported by other local Bedouin tribes. During the battle, the Aws and their allies initially had to retreat, but then they counterattacked and defeated the Khazraj. During the battle, the leaders of both forces were killed.
However, after their acceptance and embracing of Islam, both tribes developed feelings of strong love and brotherhood for each other. This unity developed despite their history and long-standing traditions of mutual enmity. Sheikh Moududi states in his tafseer (interpretation of the Quran) that to have such severe enmity turn into deep cordiality and brotherhood within a quite short span of time and to have such enemies unite together so closely was doubtlessly beyond the power of any mortal. Were anyone to depend on worldly factors alone, it would have been impossible to bring about such an achievement. The prophet (s) and his companions witnessed this miracle of Allah when the hearts of two warring factions came together with mutual feelings of love, brotherhood, and respect.
Allah says in the Quran:“and joined their hearts. Had you given away all the riches of the earth you could not have joined their hearts, but it is Allah Who joined their hearts. Indeed He is All-Mighty. All-Wise. (Quran, Surah Al-Anfal: 63).”
What A Rabbi Learns From Studying The Koran – OpEd / wwwpages: eurasiareview.com/22072017-what-a-rabbi-learns-from-studying-the-koran-oped/ The Children of Israel were blessed with many prophets inviting them to stay firm in their faith to God; this is expressed in various places in the Qur’an “When death approached Ya’qub, he said to his sons, ‘Who will (you) worship after I am gone?’ They answered, ‘We will worship your God, the God of our forefathers, Abraham, Ishmael, Issac, the One God. Unto Him we will surrender ourselves.’” (2:132)
The simple yet powerful lesson we can take from this verse is that in cases when there is a need to reconcile between the hearts of two Muslims (or parties), we should sincerely pray to Allah, as He alone can guide our hearts. This tip may seem simplistic but a sincere Dua can bring harmony and love to the hearts of the warring parties more than any other worldly tactic. Whether it’s hatred between two friends, brothers, spouses, or any other family members, a sincere Dua to Allah will surely bring results faster and reconcile between their hearts more than any other ingenious plans.
Chechnya becoming major player in rebuilding war-torn Syria
Nataliya Vasilyeva, Associated Press
Moscow (AP) — Russia’s mostly Muslim republic of Chechnya is becoming a major player in rebuilding war-ravaged Syria. And ordinary Chechens are likely to foot the bill, with many of them being forced to make contributions or face the possibility of exile or death, human rights activists say.
A murky charitable foundation run by the family of Chechen leader Ramzan Kadyrov is restoring Aleppo’s landmark mosque. The gesture is aimed at helping the Kremlin cement its footprint in Syria and to solidify Kadyrov’s standing in the Muslim world.
The Kadyrov Foundation, one of Russia’s wealthiest charities, has spent millions bringing Western celebrities to Chechnya, buying sports cars for athletes and building mosques in Israel, Ukraine’s Crimea Peninsula and elsewhere. More recently, the foundation turned its sights to Syria.
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While no one doubts Syria needs all the help it can get after seven years of civil war, human rights activists see sinister and self-serving objectives in the Kadyrov Foundation’s undertaking. They allege that the organization has been used as Kadyrov’s private piggy bank — one filled by compulsory contributions from the Chechen people.
“The major source of funding for the foundation is ordinary people and businesses in Chechnya because the entire republic is paying this informal tax,” said Ekaterina Sokirianskaia, project director for Russia and North Caucasus at the International Crisis Group.
It has offered to feed Syrian refugees in Germany and Jordan, sent sheep to Syria for Ramadan feasts, and announced it was rebuilding the war-damaged Great Mosque of Aleppo, a UNESCO World Heritage-listed site, as well as another important mosque in the Syrian city of Homs.
Rights activists in the North Caucasus have documented Chechen authorities coercing residents to make contributions from their salaries to the foundation and toward unspecified needs of Kadyrov and his inner circle.
How much Chechen workers give to the foundation varies, activists say. Some businesses and employees are expected to furnish a set percentage of their earnings every month. Others, mostly the lowest-paid civil servants, are asked for contributions on an ad-hoc basis. The average monthly salary is about $360 in Chechnya, which has a population of about 1.4 million.
In 2016, prominent rights group Memorial received a formal complaint from employees of a provincial social security department in Chechnya. They reported that about 70 percent of their pay was withheld for donations to the foundation. Memorial petitioned prosecutors, but the investigation found no misconduct.
Refusing to pay isn’t an option. Kadyrov’s opponents have been killed or driven into exile; disappearances have become mundane; families of suspected militants have been forced to leave Chechnya and their houses burnt down. Kadyrov has recruited more than 1,000 people for his private security detail, which is technically part of the Russian Interior Ministry’s troops.
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“It’s impossible to say ‘no’ because violence is pervasive,” Sokirianskaia says. “Chechnya is small. Everyone knows several people who have been seriously affected by this regime in a violent way, and they need no proof.”
The only financial data released by the foundation shows that it held 1.5 billion rubles ($25 million) in net assets in 2015. Unlike other Russian non-governmental organizations, which are obliged by law to submit financial reports to authorities or face hefty fines, the Kadyrov Foundation closely guards its finances.
The Justice Ministry’s official database of NGOs doesn’t list a single report from the Kadyrov Foundation. The ministry told The Associated Press that the foundation files its financial reports on time and submitted its latest one in March, but wouldn’t say why they weren’t made public.
Kadyrov’s spokesman, Alvi Karimov, refused to discuss the foundation’s work, telling The Associated Press that “the figures are all in the press.”
Russian President Vladimir Putin in 2015 launched a military operation in Syria to provide air cover for the government’s offensive against the Islamic State group. Moscow has also been eager to project a softer image in Syria, offering medical aid and food to local residents.
Kadyrov has ruled predominantly Muslim Chechnya since the 2004 assassination of his father, a separatist leader who switched sides to support the Russian government after two bloody wars in the 1990s. In recent years, Kadyrov has used Russia’s military support of Syrian President Bashar Assad to boost his authority at home and to position himself as Russia’s most influential Muslim abroad.
He has cultivated ties with other Muslim leaders, from hosting Jordan’s king in the regional capital Grozny to holding talks with Mohammed bin Salman years before the Saudi defense minister was named Saudi Arabia’s new crown prince.
In 2015, the Saudi king opened the Kaaba, the most sacred site in Islam, for Kadyrov and his delegation on a rare occasion when visitors were allowed to see it outside the holy month of Ramadan.
Kadyrov’s foundation said it expects to finish work on Aleppo’s Great Mosque, also known as the Umayyad Mosque, next year but wouldn’t release any estimate of the project’s cost. The mosque, which had its walls shredded by shrapnel, and the minaret where the call for prayers sounded for 900 years toppled, needs at least $7 million in repairs, Mamoun Abdul-Karim, head of Syria’s Antiquities and Museums Department, told the AP.
Kadyrov’s foundation also is restoring a mosque in Homs that holds a special importance for Muslims since it hosts the shrine of Khalid Bin al-Walid, a companion of Prophet Muhammad.
By relying on Russian Muslims to build mosques and police the streets of Syrian cities, Moscow is trying to improve its standing in the Muslim world damaged by the bombing campaign that has reportedly killed hundreds of civilians.
Putting the Chechen leader in charge of restoring the two mosques instead of portraying the work as a Russian government project was a conscious choice, Caucasus watchers say.
“A mosque restored by a Christian state that bombs the country wouldn’t have the same legitimacy,” Sokirianskaia said. “Trying to show that the donation was Muslim was aimed to compensate for this.”
When Russia decided to send military police to Syria last December, the first battalion that was dispatched there was from Chechnya. There has only been one deployment of non-Chechens to Syria in the last seven months — a contingent from another predominantly Muslim region, Ingushetia.
The Kremlin is happy with the Chechens’ involvement in Syria since Kadyrov’s activities there are “strictly in line with Russia’s foreign policy, not a step out of line,” said Alexei Malashenko, chief researcher at the Moscow-based Dialogue of Civilizations Research Institute.
The arrangement also benefits Kadyrov.
“Thanks to this, Kadyrov is building his reputation in Putin’s eyes and demonstrates his super-loyalty,” Malashenko said. “And it also works to bolster Ramzan’s image as an unofficial leader in the Russian Muslim community.”
As part of the extensive coverage of Kadyrov’s charity work in Chechnya, the local state-owned television network in January ran a half-hour feature about a Chechen delegation’s trip to Syria. Grozny TV’s footage showed Kadyrov’s close ally, Adam Delimkhanov, and others performing Friday prayers in the courtyard of the Aleppo mosque, still littered with debris from months of shelling.
Delimkhanov and Chechnya’s chief mufti later visited the Chechen police battalion which patrols the streets of Aleppo, and made impassioned speeches in Chechen. Grozny TV showed Aleppo residents cheering the Chechens.
“People are genuinely thankful to the troops for their hard work,” the television report said.
Albert Aji in Damascus, Syria, contributed to this report.
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