Browsing by Topic Islamic wealth management

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Showing results 38 to 47 of 95
  • An_introduction_to_cash_waqf_Aishath.pdf.jpg
  • Industry Article


  • Authors: Fikry, Mohammad Aly; Mohamed Hadary, Mohamed Serilkhetim; Muneeza, Aishath (2018)

  • Cash waqf is a type of waqf categorized as movable waqf. Like other waqf, cash waqf aims to promote service to mankind by establishing waqf using money. Historically, cash waqf was widely used by the Ottoman Empire since the end of 16th century. At that time, cash waqf was used to finance entrepreneurs for their business, and then the return was used for public service such as hospitalization, education, water channelling, bridges, roads, etc. Cash waqf played an important role in the economy of the empire.

  • islamic_case_study_zakah_alleviating_poverty_through_tax_rebate_magda.pdf.jpg
  • Industry Article


  • Authors: Ismail Abdel Mohsin, Magda; Saiti, Buerhan (2011)

  • From a mere glance at Muslim countries today, we realize that they are classified as third world countries even though they are adopting a secular system. The recent statistical data of 2009 shows that the majority of people who live below poverty are found in Muslim countries such as; Afghanistan 53%, Eritrea 50%, Yemen 45%, Bangladesh 45%, Sudan 40%, Pakistan 24%, Algeria 23%, Egypt 20%, Turkey 20%, and Indonesia 18%. Some scholars related this fact to the oppression, humiliation and the bad policies which had been imposed to almost all Muslim countries during colonization and which continued up to the present time. Others related this to the incompetence and the corruption on the p...

  • IF_how_can_reduce_gap_between_rich_poor.pdf.jpg
  • Academic Presentation


  • Authors: Ismail Abdel Mohsin, Magda (2017)

  • The main objectives of this study are: 1) to present the main cause of the huge gap between the rich and the poor since 1970s; 2) to highlight the Islamic approach in handling economic development in a just and ethical manner; 3) to present the alternative financial institutions to interest/riba-based institution providing their financial products, their objective and their impact in narrowing the gap between the rich and the poor.

  • Islamic_financial_wealth_management_muneeza.pdf.jpg
  • Journal Article


  • Authors: Mahadi, Nurul Arifah; Mazli, Siti Aishah; Muneeza, Aishath (2019)

  • The gender gap in Islamic wealth management is an area often not discussed as some perceive Islam as a religion that bans women from acquiring and managing wealth separately from the men in their life. Therefore, this paper aims to explore the economic status of women from an Islamic perspective by examining the relevant literature. Drawing from the Malaysian context, this paper illustrates the gender gap in financial inclusion and also looks at market opportunities to empower women financially. This is a conceptual paper grounded in religious texts, academic publications and statistics published by authoritative bodies. The paper clarifies the general concept of Islamic wealth manage...

  • 2016_aug_16_islamic_social_philanthropy_alhabshi.pdf.jpg
  • Academic Presentation


  • Authors: Alhabshi, Syed Othman (2016-08-16)

  • When the Prophet (saw) first received the revelation, he was so scared and went back to his beloved wife Khadijah to cover him up. Khadijah comforted him by saying that Allah would not for sake you because you help the poor, you love orphans, you helped people, etc. Early converts were mostly the poor and slaves. Only a few were wealthy individuals such as Abu Bakr As-Siddiq and Uthman Ibn Affan (ra).

  • Islamic_wealth_redistribution_and_management.pdf.jpg
  • Chapter in Book


  • Authors: Shaikh Abdul Razak, Shaikh Hamzah (2017)

  • Wealth management, both conventional and Islamic, is usually associated with private banking that serves the financial needs of the relatively wealthy. Maude (2006) defines it as "financial services provided to wealthy clients, mainly individuals and their families", while Mindel and Sleight (2010) look at four key areas of wealth management, namely investments and wealth accumulation, retirement and retirement income, wealth and lifestyle protection, and wealth inheritance ... Available in physical copy only (Call Number: HG 3368 A6 I82Mo)

  • islamic_wealth_management_financial_advisory_cover.jpg.jpg
  • Book


  • Authors: Sulaiman, Ruslinda; Lahsasna, Ahcene; Mokhtar, Maznita (2014)

  • This study guide should become handy to anyone who is interested to learn the various spectrum of Islamic wealth management as it provides a step-by-step process in constructing a holistic financial plan through the use of case studies. It is a quick and easy guide on the area of wealth management, covering both theoretical and practical aspects. The guide features a question and answer format with example and illustrations, where appropriate to show how it works in practice.

  • islamic_wealth_management_issues_waqf_management_malaysia_ariff_shamsher.pdf.jpg
  • Industry Article


  • Authors: Ariff, Mohamed; Ramadili Mohd, Shamsher Mohamad (2013)

  • After 250 years of unbridled pursuit of laissez faire, cross-border free trade via open economy theories and unbridled capitalism over the last four decades, a watershed appears to have been reached at the start of the 21-st century. Mercantilism of the 18-19th centuries gave way to an open economy model of freer trade in goods and services.

  • item.jpg
  • Newsletter & Bulletin


  • Authors: Ramadili Mohd, Shamsher Mohamad; Mahomed, Ziyaad (2017)

  • Islam has a unique dispensation on the concept of wealth, its ownership and distribution. Wealth is not regarded as an end per se, but a means to an end: the end being the paradise in the hereafter. Essentially, material possessions are considered the primary form of weakth, perceived to be generated, accumulated and/or invested by the one who acquired it. Inclusively, wisdom, knowledge, salvation and even contentment can all be categorized as wealth. From the Islamic perspective, Allah (to Him be Praise) is the true owner of all wealth and He entrusts it to man for beneficial use (Quran 20:6). Therefore, a Muslim is required to earn and invest wealth in Islamically permissibale metho...

Browsing by Topic Islamic wealth management

Jump to: 0-9 A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z
or enter first few letters:  
Showing results 38 to 47 of 95
  • An_introduction_to_cash_waqf_Aishath.pdf.jpg
  • Industry Article


  • Authors: Fikry, Mohammad Aly; Mohamed Hadary, Mohamed Serilkhetim; Muneeza, Aishath (2018)

  • Cash waqf is a type of waqf categorized as movable waqf. Like other waqf, cash waqf aims to promote service to mankind by establishing waqf using money. Historically, cash waqf was widely used by the Ottoman Empire since the end of 16th century. At that time, cash waqf was used to finance entrepreneurs for their business, and then the return was used for public service such as hospitalization, education, water channelling, bridges, roads, etc. Cash waqf played an important role in the economy of the empire.

  • islamic_case_study_zakah_alleviating_poverty_through_tax_rebate_magda.pdf.jpg
  • Industry Article


  • Authors: Ismail Abdel Mohsin, Magda; Saiti, Buerhan (2011)

  • From a mere glance at Muslim countries today, we realize that they are classified as third world countries even though they are adopting a secular system. The recent statistical data of 2009 shows that the majority of people who live below poverty are found in Muslim countries such as; Afghanistan 53%, Eritrea 50%, Yemen 45%, Bangladesh 45%, Sudan 40%, Pakistan 24%, Algeria 23%, Egypt 20%, Turkey 20%, and Indonesia 18%. Some scholars related this fact to the oppression, humiliation and the bad policies which had been imposed to almost all Muslim countries during colonization and which continued up to the present time. Others related this to the incompetence and the corruption on the p...

  • IF_how_can_reduce_gap_between_rich_poor.pdf.jpg
  • Academic Presentation


  • Authors: Ismail Abdel Mohsin, Magda (2017)

  • The main objectives of this study are: 1) to present the main cause of the huge gap between the rich and the poor since 1970s; 2) to highlight the Islamic approach in handling economic development in a just and ethical manner; 3) to present the alternative financial institutions to interest/riba-based institution providing their financial products, their objective and their impact in narrowing the gap between the rich and the poor.

  • Islamic_financial_wealth_management_muneeza.pdf.jpg
  • Journal Article


  • Authors: Mahadi, Nurul Arifah; Mazli, Siti Aishah; Muneeza, Aishath (2019)

  • The gender gap in Islamic wealth management is an area often not discussed as some perceive Islam as a religion that bans women from acquiring and managing wealth separately from the men in their life. Therefore, this paper aims to explore the economic status of women from an Islamic perspective by examining the relevant literature. Drawing from the Malaysian context, this paper illustrates the gender gap in financial inclusion and also looks at market opportunities to empower women financially. This is a conceptual paper grounded in religious texts, academic publications and statistics published by authoritative bodies. The paper clarifies the general concept of Islamic wealth manage...

  • 2016_aug_16_islamic_social_philanthropy_alhabshi.pdf.jpg
  • Academic Presentation


  • Authors: Alhabshi, Syed Othman (2016-08-16)

  • When the Prophet (saw) first received the revelation, he was so scared and went back to his beloved wife Khadijah to cover him up. Khadijah comforted him by saying that Allah would not for sake you because you help the poor, you love orphans, you helped people, etc. Early converts were mostly the poor and slaves. Only a few were wealthy individuals such as Abu Bakr As-Siddiq and Uthman Ibn Affan (ra).

  • Islamic_wealth_redistribution_and_management.pdf.jpg
  • Chapter in Book


  • Authors: Shaikh Abdul Razak, Shaikh Hamzah (2017)

  • Wealth management, both conventional and Islamic, is usually associated with private banking that serves the financial needs of the relatively wealthy. Maude (2006) defines it as "financial services provided to wealthy clients, mainly individuals and their families", while Mindel and Sleight (2010) look at four key areas of wealth management, namely investments and wealth accumulation, retirement and retirement income, wealth and lifestyle protection, and wealth inheritance ... Available in physical copy only (Call Number: HG 3368 A6 I82Mo)

  • islamic_wealth_management_financial_advisory_cover.jpg.jpg
  • Book


  • Authors: Sulaiman, Ruslinda; Lahsasna, Ahcene; Mokhtar, Maznita (2014)

  • This study guide should become handy to anyone who is interested to learn the various spectrum of Islamic wealth management as it provides a step-by-step process in constructing a holistic financial plan through the use of case studies. It is a quick and easy guide on the area of wealth management, covering both theoretical and practical aspects. The guide features a question and answer format with example and illustrations, where appropriate to show how it works in practice.

  • islamic_wealth_management_issues_waqf_management_malaysia_ariff_shamsher.pdf.jpg
  • Industry Article


  • Authors: Ariff, Mohamed; Ramadili Mohd, Shamsher Mohamad (2013)

  • After 250 years of unbridled pursuit of laissez faire, cross-border free trade via open economy theories and unbridled capitalism over the last four decades, a watershed appears to have been reached at the start of the 21-st century. Mercantilism of the 18-19th centuries gave way to an open economy model of freer trade in goods and services.

  • item.jpg
  • Newsletter & Bulletin


  • Authors: Ramadili Mohd, Shamsher Mohamad; Mahomed, Ziyaad (2017)

  • Islam has a unique dispensation on the concept of wealth, its ownership and distribution. Wealth is not regarded as an end per se, but a means to an end: the end being the paradise in the hereafter. Essentially, material possessions are considered the primary form of weakth, perceived to be generated, accumulated and/or invested by the one who acquired it. Inclusively, wisdom, knowledge, salvation and even contentment can all be categorized as wealth. From the Islamic perspective, Allah (to Him be Praise) is the true owner of all wealth and He entrusts it to man for beneficial use (Quran 20:6). Therefore, a Muslim is required to earn and invest wealth in Islamically permissibale metho...