Secularism divided Muslim societies into two classes: religious scholars with limited appetite to scientific material and scientists following mere material framework and sensing a barrier between scientific investigation and their religion. In general, we aspire to see these two classes better communicating and sharing a common understanding of the harmonious roles of religion and science in the society. More specifically, we aspire to see:

  • Our publications and dialogues playing a significant role in uncovering the divine signs in the universe; such signs that were meant to stay hidden and obscure by secularism.
  • More people becoming conscious of the way natural phenomena display the divine attributes.
  • Scientists conducting their research according to the Islamic world view and its system of ethics such that the transcendental dimension is acknowledged in the outcome of science.
  • Muslim societies in which knowledge and scholarship play a leading role in directing the society. We would like to see scientists and scholars loved for their noble character and Islamic behavior as much as they are admired for their scientific credentials.
  • Muslim societies that protect the rights of the weak and actively look after them.