Sabtu, 30 Januari 2010


Islamic values have the concept of dual ownership. First, the concept of ownership by human being. Islamic values protects and endorses the personal right to own, what one may freely gain, through legitimate means, as a sacred right. Rights to land are part of a broader set of property rights.
Second, the concept of ownership by God (Allah). Human ownership is tempered by the understanding that everything belongs to God. The state assumes land ownership on behalf of God, but for the benefit of the community.
In Islamic values, property relationships are considered social relations, are called "mu'amalat". Islamic property right incorporate a redistributive element, which is evident in institutions such as the endowment (waqf), and charity (zakat).
The land rights framework in Islamic values is circumscribed not only by external human rights and development strategies promoting a just and equitable society, but equally by internal dynamics. These religious dimensions of land internalised and incorporated into property transactions.
The Holy Qur'an mandates respect for property rights of all persons regardless of religious faith. Islamic values insistence, that ownership of everything belongs to God alone signifies that ownership is subject to equitable and redistributive principles.
The divine ownership is coupled with repeated The Holy Qur'an to the effect that all of humanity benefits from nature's resources. In Islamic values, the poor have right against the state as well as the wealthy.

2 komentar:

imelda mengatakan...

hi there

Scott Doherty mengatakan...

Friend, thank you for your post on my blog. I have responded to your question.
Scott Doherty