What is the meaning of the phrase “jihad against apostates” in the Quran?
The phrase was first recorded in the chapter of Quran in which the prophet Muhammad, peace be upon him, is quoted saying: “When they say: ‘The Messenger of Allah (Allah bless him and give him peace) said: ‘We will fight the disbelievers until there is no prophet among you except Allah.'”
The phrase refers to Muslims fighting in the name of Islam against all disbelievers.
It was first used in the seventh century by the Muslim caliph Muhammad (saws).
But the word jihad, which means to go to war, was also used by the Arabic-speaking Caliph Ibrahim ibn Abbas (says in the Koran) in 662 A.D.
The Quran does not say exactly how jihad is defined in the book of the Quran, and the precise word used is unclear.
But the verse itself does not contain the word “journeys.”
According to the dictionary of the Arabic language, “juried” is used for the journey that an individual or group of individuals make.
So it means to travel, or to seek a journey.
In the Quran the term “journers” is also used to refer to Muslims traveling in search of Allah, a concept that is clearly defined in a number of Islamic texts.
But “journey” is not used by Muslims to describe traveling.
It means to live.
The meaning of “jura” in a book of verses is unknown.
But it is clear that “jural” refers to a place, not to people.
“Jura” is the place where the Prophet (peace be upon them both) is staying, as well as a place of worship.
It is important to note that the word juried means to walk, not live.
So there is nothing in the word to indicate that a Muslim would be walking around a city, or in a town, or even in the country, for example.
“Trip” or “tourist” would be the more accurate term.
In the Quran it is clearly spelled out that Muslims are not to be walking or traveling in any particular place, nor are they to go around a town.
There are many different types of jura in the Book of the Holy Quran.
But there is one that is unique to the Quran: a Muslim pilgrimage.
A Muslim is required to undertake a pilgrimage to Mecca, the highest Islamic city in the world, which Muslims call the “House of Allah.”
The Quran says that this is the most holy of the seven sacred sites in Islam.
The pilgrimage is a holy duty, and Muslims must travel there on the Muslim holy days of Ramadan, Eid al-Fitr and the Day of Atonement, and are required to stay for two days.
It is said that the Prophet Muhammad (peace and blessings of Allah be upon his noble and obedient servant) died and was buried at the house of Allah in the desert of Medina.
After the death of his companion, the Prophet Muhammed (peace peace and blessings upon him) sent the family of Prophet Muhammad to Medina to bring him to the house where he died.
When the Prophet of Islam, peace and blessing of Allah enjoined Muslims to make the pilgrimage, he gave permission to Muslims to leave the house and come and visit him there, in the presence of the Ka’ba, the sacred shrine.
In some traditions, the Kaaba is called the “house of Allah” or the “door of the world.”
The Ka’aba is also known as the “hall of the believers.”
In this context, it is very clear that the “juran” referred to the place of pilgrimage, and not the place.