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Islamic scholar Imran Hosein: Trump’s election may have postponed nuclear war

Shaykh Imran Hosein, contributor to ‘ANOTHER French False Flag’, is one of the most important Islamic scholars – perhaps THE most important – of our time. In this interview we discuss the (rigged?) election of Donald Trump, which showed that many voters are no longer influenced by mainstream media…a good sign, according to Shaykh Imran, who is cautiously optimistic that World War III, the nuclear armageddon or “malhama” prophesied in scripture, may not arrive as quickly as he had earlier believed. That means believers may have more time to prepare themselves by founding or joining Muslim villages: rural retreats lacking the ills of so-called “modern civilization” and devoted to a Godly way of life. (In this interview Imran Hosein urges that these villages should be multi-confessional, with Jews and Christians as well as Muslims living together and pursuing spiritual development according to their own traditions.)

We discuss the problems afflicting Islam and Muslims in these “akhir uz-zaman” end times; the pseudo-Islam or “protestant Islam” offered by salafists including such extremists as ISIS; the role of Russia in preserving real Christianity (which has almost disappeared in the West); and the role of dreams and visions in Islam.

3 Thoughts to “Islamic scholar Imran Hosein: Trump’s election may have postponed nuclear war”

  1. I don't go along with any form of eschatology whether Christian or Islamic. This is not the end of the world, just the end of the British Empire. A bright future awaits humanity.

  2. This is only the end of israel… not the world yet… and Allah swt knows the best!

  3. Samuel

    Re: interview with Sh Imran Hosein,

    Your analogy of the Muslim villages within the context of the modern world and the disappearance of religion and traditional civilizations with the monasteries of the so-called "Dark Ages" is inept, since Europe after Charlemagne was a Christian world. Sadly, there is almost total ignorance and blatant bias against the pre-Renaissance European civilization of Christendom. As a corrective, may I suggest you read Regine Pernoud's "Those Terrible Middle Ages."

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