Editor’s note: Thomas Lifson, the editor and publisher of American Thinker, recently reviewed my book, Sword and Scimitar. Titled, “How War with Islam Shaped and Defined Us,” his review follows: Every once in a while, I come across a book that I can say changed the way I understand the world I live in. Raymond Ibrahim’s […]
Editor’s note: The following review by Jerry Lenaburg first appeared in the New York Journal of Books: For over 1000 years Christians and Muslims were almost constantly at war throughout Europe, North Africa, and the Near East. From the time that the armies of Muhammad swept out of the desert around 634 until the siege of Vienna […]
Editor’s note: Author and former Boston College instructor, William Kilpatrick, has just written the first review of my book, Sword and Scimitar, which was released yesterday. Published by Crisis Magazine and titled, “Islam’s Thousand Year War on Christendom,” Kilpatrick’s review follows: At a time when Catholic youth are taught that Islam means peace, pilgrimage and prayer, and Catholic […]
A History of Muslims, Christians, and Jews in the Middle East By Heather J. Sharkey Middle East Quarterly Summer 2018 Volume 25: Number 3 Editor’s note: The following is a longer version of a review by Raymond Ibrahim that first appeared in the Middle East Quarterly. Despite its broad and ambitious title, the book deals […]
by Sebastian Gorka Washington, D.C.: Regnery Publishing, 2016. Reviewed by Raymond Ibrahim Middle East Quarterly Summer 2017 Those looking for a comprehensive and detailed explanation for defeating jihad might be disappointed in Gorka’s study as his recommendations are confined to the last five pages of the book. The bulk of the work is a rehash […]
by Joseph Yacoub Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2016. Reviewed by Raymond Ibrahim Middle East Quarterly Fall 2017 This important contribution to genocide studies documents how the world’s oldest Christian communities—variously referred to as Chaldeans, Syriacs, and Arameans, but best known as Assyrians—were, along with the Armenians, “victims of the [Ottoman] plan for exterminating Christianity, root […]
The true and literal meaning of “No compulsion in religion”…
A book review.
A book review.
A book review