Isqat

Isqat

In Islamic law, the expiration of the right to conduct an action.
References in periodicals archive ?
Some students wrote on a wall the slogan that was then appearing in other countries of the Arab Spring: Ash-sha 'b yurid isqat an-nizam ("The people demand the removal of the regime
9] At-Tanweer fi Isqat at-Tadbeer (Dar Al-Bayrooti), 66.
At one point, larger groups within the crowd began to advance towards Tahrir while chanting ash-shab yurid isqat an-nizam (the people want to bring down the regime), a slogan that first emerged during the Tunisian revolution and that quickly become one of the most popular mottos of the January 25 revolution in Egypt.
In March 2011, namely when the young boys of Dar painted graffiti on the walls of the city reading "Ash-shab yurid isqat an-nizam
As he sees it, the famous slogan from the Arab Spring, "ash-sha'b yurid isqat, an-nizam" (the people want to topple the regime), is a metaphor for overthrowing both dictators and conceptual categories, as well as the political terminology and intellectual frames of reference that are fundamentally Eurocentric in nature and the byproduct of a colonial mindset.
Therefore, al-Ghabra says, "it is clear that the overthrow of the regime has become the demonstrators' demand for the next few weeks and months," referring to the demand for isqat al-nizam (topple the regime) that has become the clarion call of the Arab uprisings.
That slogan that I am teaching my year old daughter (alsh3ab youreed isqat alnizam) translated as "The people want to rid off the regime.
Their favorite chant was "Al'shaab yourid isqat al nizam" which translates into "the people demand the downfall of the regime.
1309), who wrote a remarkable treatise on the practice of trusting in God titled al-Tanwir fi Isqat al-Tadbir (Illumination in the Abdication of Personal Agency).
They chanted ash-shab yurid isqat an-nizam (the people want to bring down the regime), a slogan that first emerged during the Tunisian revolution and that quickly become one of the most popular mottos of the January 25 revolution in Egypt.
When the crowds swelled in the Square of Liberation in January 2011, the chant of al-sha'ab yurid isqat al-nidham ('the people demand the fall of the regime') was a pithy slogan.