Thousands pray in absentia for earthquake victims, and the preacher of the Grand Mosque calls for relief for those affected Thousands pray in absentia for earthquake victims, and the preacher of the Grand Mosque calls for relief for those affected

Thousands pray in absentia for earthquake victims, and the preacher of the Grand Mosque calls for relief for those affected

Thousands pray in absentia for earthquake victims, and the preacher of the Grand Mosque calls for relief for those affected Absentee prayers were held for the victims of the earthquakes in Turkey and Syria in the mosques of a number of Arab countries, including Palestine, Jordan, Lebanon and the Emirates, while the preacher of the Grand Mosque in Makkah Al-Mukarramah called for aid for those affected.  Thousands of Muslims in a number of Arab countries performed absentee prayers for the souls of those who perished as a result of earthquakes in Turkey and Syria, while the preacher of the Grand Mosque called for aid for those affected.  And in the Friday sermon at the Grand Mosque in Makkah Al-Mukarramah, Sheikh Bandar bin Abdulaziz called for a night of relief for those affected by the earthquakes in Turkey and Syria.  In Palestine, prayers spread to all mosques, including Jerusalem, followed by a collection of donations organized by the Palestinian Ministry of Awqaf.  In the blessed Al-Aqsa Mosque, tens of thousands of Palestinians performed absentee prayers for earthquake victims after Friday prayers.   The Palestinians performed absentee prayers in all mosques in the occupied West Bank, at the invitation of the Palestinian Ministry of Religious Endowments, and thousands of worshipers in the mosques of the Gaza Strip did the same.  In Jordan, after Friday prayers, all mosques witnessed the absentee prayer for the souls of the earthquake victims in Turkey and Syria, according to a previous directive from the country’s Ministry of Religious Endowments issued on Thursday.  In Lebanon, hundreds participated in absentee prayers in mosques in various regions, including the capital, Beirut, Tripoli and Sidon, according to the Anatolian correspondent.  In Yemen, hundreds of Yemenis performed Friday prayers in absentia in the city of Taiz (southwest) for the souls of those who died as a result of the earthquake in Turkey and Syria.  And the Anadolu Agency correspondent stated that "hundreds gathered to perform Friday prayers in Freedom Square in the center of Taiz, in response to a call launched by activists."  In the UAE, local media said that all mosques in the country performed absentee prayers for the souls of the earthquake victims, following the directives of President Mohammed bin Zayed Al Nahyan.  The Bahraini capital, Manama, witnessed absentee prayers for the earthquake victims in Syria and Turkey, followed by calls for mercy for the deceased and healing for the injured, according to the Bahraini Al-Ayyam newspaper.  The absentee prayer was held, based on the directives of the King of Bahrain, King Hamad bin Isa Al Khalifa, issued on Thursday, according to the same source.  At dawn on Monday, a 7.7-magnitude earthquake struck southern Turkey and northern Syria, followed hours later by another with a magnitude of 7.6 and hundreds of violent aftershocks, which left huge losses of lives and property in both countries.     Fatwas permitting Muslims to pay and expedite zakat for those affected by the earthquake in Turkey and Syria In conjunction with the launch of popular campaigns to collect donations, fatwas issued by Muslim scholars and jurists authorized the payment of zakat money and expediting its payment to those affected by earthquakes in Syria and Turkey.  Muslim scholars, jurists and preachers issued fatwas permitting the payment of zakat money and expediting its payment to those affected by the earthquakes in Syria and Turkey.  Fatwas, the most prominent of which were issued by the International Union of Muslim Scholars, urged the payment of alms and expediting the payment of zakat money to those affected by the earthquakes that left huge human and material losses.  The fatwas came in conjunction with widespread popular and official campaigns in the Islamic world to collect donations in support of those affected by earthquakes.  In a legal fatwa issued on Thursday, the Ijtihad and Fatwa Committee of the International Union of Muslim Scholars said, “Some of those affected by the earthquake have lost everything they own, including a home, money, children, and family. or wayfarers (the homeless).  The committee added, "It is permissible to pay zakat to the poor, debtors, and wayfarers who were affected by the earthquake."  On Friday, Sheikh Ajil al-Nashmi, head of the Association of Sharia Scholars in the Arab Gulf states, issued a fatwa regarding the permissibility of zakat for those affected by the earthquake in Turkey and Syria.  Al-Nashmi said, in a fatwa published by the Kuwaiti newspaper, Al-Anbaa: “It is permissible to pay zakat and it is permissible to present it at its due time, even for a year or two, to those afflicted by earthquakes in Turkey and Syria, and they have priority over others, due to the greatness of the calamity and the large number of its afflicted people. Among them are their families and their offspring, and they have been displaced from their villages.”  He added, "Those affected by the earthquake deserve zakat, describing them as poor, and describing them as homeless people."  And he continued: "In such calamities, giving is not limited to zakat, so those who are able must do what they can after zakat."  On Thursday, Sheikh Wasfi Ashour Abu Zaid, head of the Center for Civilizational Witnesses for Sharia and Future Studies, published a fatwa on his YouTube channel, in response to a question about the permissibility of giving zakat money to those affected by the earthquake.  In the fatwa, Abu Zayd said, "It is permissible to expedite the payment of zakat for those affected by the earthquake."  He added, "The disasters that Muslims experience with earthquakes, volcanoes, fires, and other necessities, and for all of this, zakat must be paid urgently."  The "Islamic Council for Fatwa" (based in the city of Umm al-Fahm in northern Israel) had issued a statement on Monday, in which it said that "this severe ordeal and humanitarian catastrophe justifies expediting zakat and paying it to the deserving people in Turkey and Syria."  The council added, "The zakat money must be paid to reliable legitimate associations to put it in their correct legitimate banks."  On Monday dawn, an earthquake in southern Turkey and northern Syria struck 7.7 degrees, followed by another after hours of 7.6 degrees and hundreds of violent retreat, which left significant losses of lives and property in the two countries.

Absentee prayers were held for the victims of the earthquakes in Turkey and Syria in the mosques of a number of Arab countries, including Palestine, Jordan, Lebanon and the Emirates, while the preacher of the Grand Mosque in Makkah Al-Mukarramah called for aid for those affected.

Thousands of Muslims in a number of Arab countries performed absentee prayers for the souls of those who perished as a result of earthquakes in Turkey and Syria, while the preacher of the Grand Mosque called for aid for those affected.

And in the Friday sermon at the Grand Mosque in Makkah Al-Mukarramah, Sheikh Bandar bin Abdulaziz called for a night of relief for those affected by the earthquakes in Turkey and Syria.

In Palestine, prayers spread to all mosques, including Jerusalem, followed by a collection of donations organized by the Palestinian Ministry of Awqaf.

In the blessed Al-Aqsa Mosque, tens of thousands of Palestinians performed absentee prayers for earthquake victims after Friday prayers.

The Palestinians performed absentee prayers in all mosques in the occupied West Bank, at the invitation of the Palestinian Ministry of Religious Endowments, and thousands of worshipers in the mosques of the Gaza Strip did the same.

In Jordan, after Friday prayers, all mosques witnessed the absentee prayer for the souls of the earthquake victims in Turkey and Syria, according to a previous directive from the country’s Ministry of Religious Endowments issued on Thursday.

In Lebanon, hundreds participated in absentee prayers in mosques in various regions, including the capital, Beirut, Tripoli and Sidon, according to the Anatolian correspondent.

In Yemen, hundreds of Yemenis performed Friday prayers in absentia in the city of Taiz (southwest) for the souls of those who died as a result of the earthquake in Turkey and Syria.

And the Anadolu Agency correspondent stated that "hundreds gathered to perform Friday prayers in Freedom Square in the center of Taiz, in response to a call launched by activists."

In the UAE, local media said that all mosques in the country performed absentee prayers for the souls of the earthquake victims, following the directives of President Mohammed bin Zayed Al Nahyan.

The Bahraini capital, Manama, witnessed absentee prayers for the earthquake victims in Syria and Turkey, followed by calls for mercy for the deceased and healing for the injured, according to the Bahraini Al-Ayyam newspaper.

The absentee prayer was held, based on the directives of the King of Bahrain, King Hamad bin Isa Al Khalifa, issued on Thursday, according to the same source.

At dawn on Monday, a 7.7-magnitude earthquake struck southern Turkey and northern Syria, followed hours later by another with a magnitude of 7.6 and hundreds of violent aftershocks, which left huge losses of lives and property in both countries.

Fatwas permitting Muslims to pay and expedite zakat for those affected by the earthquake in Turkey and Syria

In conjunction with the launch of popular campaigns to collect donations, fatwas issued by Muslim scholars and jurists authorized the payment of zakat money and expediting its payment to those affected by earthquakes in Syria and Turkey.

Muslim scholars, jurists and preachers issued fatwas permitting the payment of zakat money and expediting its payment to those affected by the earthquakes in Syria and Turkey.

Fatwas, the most prominent of which were issued by the International Union of Muslim Scholars, urged the payment of alms and expediting the payment of zakat money to those affected by the earthquakes that left huge human and material losses.

The fatwas came in conjunction with widespread popular and official campaigns in the Islamic world to collect donations in support of those affected by earthquakes.

In a legal fatwa issued on Thursday, the Ijtihad and Fatwa Committee of the International Union of Muslim Scholars said, “Some of those affected by the earthquake have lost everything they own, including a home, money, children, and family. or wayfarers (the homeless).

The committee added, "It is permissible to pay zakat to the poor, debtors, and wayfarers who were affected by the earthquake."

On Friday, Sheikh Ajil al-Nashmi, head of the Association of Sharia Scholars in the Arab Gulf states, issued a fatwa regarding the permissibility of zakat for those affected by the earthquake in Turkey and Syria.

Al-Nashmi said, in a fatwa published by the Kuwaiti newspaper, Al-Anbaa: “It is permissible to pay zakat and it is permissible to present it at its due time, even for a year or two, to those afflicted by earthquakes in Turkey and Syria, and they have priority over others, due to the greatness of the calamity and the large number of its afflicted people. Among them are their families and their offspring, and they have been displaced from their villages.”

He added, "Those affected by the earthquake deserve zakat, describing them as poor, and describing them as homeless people."

And he continued: "In such calamities, giving is not limited to zakat, so those who are able must do what they can after zakat."

On Thursday, Sheikh Wasfi Ashour Abu Zaid, head of the Center for Civilizational Witnesses for Sharia and Future Studies, published a fatwa on his YouTube channel, in response to a question about the permissibility of giving zakat money to those affected by the earthquake.

In the fatwa, Abu Zayd said, "It is permissible to expedite the payment of zakat for those affected by the earthquake."

He added, "The disasters that Muslims experience with earthquakes, volcanoes, fires, and other necessities, and for all of this, zakat must be paid urgently."

The "Islamic Council for Fatwa" (based in the city of Umm al-Fahm in northern Israel) had issued a statement on Monday, in which it said that "this severe ordeal and humanitarian catastrophe justifies expediting zakat and paying it to the deserving people in Turkey and Syria."

The council added, "The zakat money must be paid to reliable legitimate associations to put it in their correct legitimate banks."

On Monday dawn, an earthquake in southern Turkey and northern Syria struck 7.7 degrees, followed by another after hours of 7.6 degrees and hundreds of violent retreat, which left significant losses of lives and property in the two countries.

Turkey continues to transfer earthquake victims to the states, and the "Defense" harnesses its planes for relief

Turkish Defense Minister Hulusi Akar announced that his ministry had mobilized all armed forces planes to transport personnel and materials to the earthquake zone, while the authorities continue to transport the injured from the affected areas to other states.

The Turkish authorities continue to transfer the injured from the earthquake-stricken areas to other states.

Anadolu correspondent reported at dawn on Friday that the presidential planes had transported 14 injured people from Gaziantep, to provide them with health care in Ankara.

A military plane also transported 46 injured people from Adi Yaman to Izmir to provide them with health care.

The presidency allocated one of its planes to help transport the injured and provide support for those affected by earthquakes.

After the arrival of the two planes in Izmir and Ankara, the ambulance teams transferred the injured to hospitals for treatment.

In the same context, Turkish Defense Minister Hulusi Akar said that his ministry had mobilized all aircraft of the armed forces to transport personnel and materials to the earthquake zone.

"We have mobilized all our planes to transport personnel and materials to the earthquake zone, and we are carrying out more than 500 sorties," Akar told reporters on Thursday.

He pointed out that "more than 4,000 military personnel are currently working in search and rescue efforts in Hatay state.

He pointed out that GH-47 helicopters were allocated to transport a field hospital coming from the United States to Hatay Province, and it will enter service as of Friday.


The Turkish Minister of Defense confirmed the opening of all barracks and facilities in the earthquake areas to those affected.

And he indicated that they had transferred to the earthquake zones kitchens, field ovens, tents against the cold, and generators that were intended for use in war, adding, "We also distributed all kinds of clothes and things similar to blankets that resist the cold to the earthquake victims."

He stated that they distribute hot food to 40,000 people daily through the measures they have taken.

At dawn on Monday, a 7.7-magnitude earthquake hit southern Turkey and northern Syria, followed hours later by another with a magnitude of 7.6 and hundreds of violent aftershocks, which left huge losses of lives and property in both countries.

On Tuesday, Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan declared a state of emergency for a period of 3 months in 10 states affected by the earthquakes, which are Adana, Adi Yaman, Diyarbakir, Gaziantep, Hatay, Kahramanmaraş, Kilis, Malatya, Osmaniye and Sanliurfa.


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