Browsing by Topic Islamic wealth management

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Showing results 39 to 48 of 85
  • 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...

  • Islamic_wealth_management_theory_and_practice_ariff_shamsher.jpg.jpg
  • Book


  • Authors: Ariff, Mohamed; Ramadili Mohd, Shamsher Mohamad (2017)

  • The book begins by defining wealth from both a secular perspective and an Islamic perspective. It describes how wealth needs to be earned in lawful ways, preserved and used to benefit the needs of the community, with a small part of the wealth given away to charity, and the remainder managed in accordance with laws and common practices, as established by a majority consensus of scholars of the religion in historical times. Each section of the book has relevant chapters that discuss the theory, as well as the application and the challenges in Islamic wealth management in real and financial markets.

  • Issues_in_the_Malaysian_waqf_system_shamsher_ariff.pdf.jpg
  • Newsletter & Bulletin


  • Authors: Ramadili Mohd, Shamsher Mohamad; Ariff, Mohamed (2016)

  • 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 18-19-th centuries gave way to an open economy model of freer trade in goods and services. The last 40 years saw the dismantling of barriers to financial trade as well. These moves have led to unbridled private pursuit of wealth creation supposedly meant to lead to greater human welfare. Despite the creation of wealth, the dismantling of laws since the Reagan-Thatcher brand of capitalism took root, the wealth inequality has gone to the...

  • Issues_in_waqf_and_zakat_management_ariff_shamsher.jpg.jpg
  • Chapter in Book


  • Authors: Ariff, Mohamed; Ramadili Mohd, Shamsher Mohamad (2017)

  • An overview of the challenges ahead for the continued growth of the industry is to be found in this chapter. These issues are faced by every new marketplace, where new securities are issued. How these issues are faced with creative resolutions will provide the pathway for this market to prosper in the future.

  • making_endowment_good_cause_theedge_magda.pdf.jpg
  • Interview


  • Authors: Ismail Abdel Mohsin, Magda (2016)

  • Wakaf, or a religious endowment for a charitable cause, is a lesser-known component of Islamic wealth management. It can be viewed as a way of doing good, giving back to society, or earning pahala (divine reward). These endowments have usually involved immovable assets such as buildings and land, but they can also be in the form of movable assets such as furniture and jewellery - as long as they are not forbidden in Islam. Setting up a cash wakaf, or trust fund, is another way to make an endowment. Cash wakaf, which is based on the concept of mudarabah, has been around since the 8th century. But the Islamic authorities have recently established a legal framework for such endowments in...

  • item.jpg
  • Master


  • Authors: Qayoom, Obaidullah Abdul (2015)

  • Wealth and property are the pride and splendor of humans, in so, those who are willing to donate could be considered as those seeking Allah's (s.w.t) blessing and mercy. Therefore, the practice of establishing and donating to waqf is an important medium to draw oneself closer to Allah (s.w.t). By willingly giving away things that are most loved, one is deemed to get Allah's (s.w.t) blessings. Apart from being a source of development for the economy of Muslims, this practice is strongly encouraged in Islamic doctrine given the benefits it guarantees in the hereafter and this world ... Available in physical copy only (Call Number: t BP 170.25 Q14)

  • managing_corporate_waqf_malaysia_perspectives_selected_SEDCs_SIRCs_yusuf.pdf.jpg
  • Journal Article


  • Authors: Md Saad, Norma; Mhd Sarif, Suhaimi; Osman, Ahmad Zamri; Hamid, Zarinah; Saleem, Muhammad Yusuf (2017)

  • Waqf is described as an act of dedicating a corpus of property or financial assets in perpetuity for the cause of Allah SWT. The ownership of the property or assets is transferred to Allah SWT, but the benefits are dedicated to the poor, sick, marginalized segments of society, or any other virtuous causes. Waqf institutions are among several instruments instituted in Islam to combat poverty and enhance societal welfare. Waqf provides the material infrastructure and creates a source of revenue for use in, among other things, social welfare enhancing activities, both at the family, community, and state levels. Corporate waqf is defined as a type of waqf where the mawq'f (waqf assets) ar...

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 39 to 48 of 85
  • 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...

  • Islamic_wealth_management_theory_and_practice_ariff_shamsher.jpg.jpg
  • Book


  • Authors: Ariff, Mohamed; Ramadili Mohd, Shamsher Mohamad (2017)

  • The book begins by defining wealth from both a secular perspective and an Islamic perspective. It describes how wealth needs to be earned in lawful ways, preserved and used to benefit the needs of the community, with a small part of the wealth given away to charity, and the remainder managed in accordance with laws and common practices, as established by a majority consensus of scholars of the religion in historical times. Each section of the book has relevant chapters that discuss the theory, as well as the application and the challenges in Islamic wealth management in real and financial markets.

  • Issues_in_the_Malaysian_waqf_system_shamsher_ariff.pdf.jpg
  • Newsletter & Bulletin


  • Authors: Ramadili Mohd, Shamsher Mohamad; Ariff, Mohamed (2016)

  • 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 18-19-th centuries gave way to an open economy model of freer trade in goods and services. The last 40 years saw the dismantling of barriers to financial trade as well. These moves have led to unbridled private pursuit of wealth creation supposedly meant to lead to greater human welfare. Despite the creation of wealth, the dismantling of laws since the Reagan-Thatcher brand of capitalism took root, the wealth inequality has gone to the...

  • Issues_in_waqf_and_zakat_management_ariff_shamsher.jpg.jpg
  • Chapter in Book


  • Authors: Ariff, Mohamed; Ramadili Mohd, Shamsher Mohamad (2017)

  • An overview of the challenges ahead for the continued growth of the industry is to be found in this chapter. These issues are faced by every new marketplace, where new securities are issued. How these issues are faced with creative resolutions will provide the pathway for this market to prosper in the future.

  • making_endowment_good_cause_theedge_magda.pdf.jpg
  • Interview


  • Authors: Ismail Abdel Mohsin, Magda (2016)

  • Wakaf, or a religious endowment for a charitable cause, is a lesser-known component of Islamic wealth management. It can be viewed as a way of doing good, giving back to society, or earning pahala (divine reward). These endowments have usually involved immovable assets such as buildings and land, but they can also be in the form of movable assets such as furniture and jewellery - as long as they are not forbidden in Islam. Setting up a cash wakaf, or trust fund, is another way to make an endowment. Cash wakaf, which is based on the concept of mudarabah, has been around since the 8th century. But the Islamic authorities have recently established a legal framework for such endowments in...

  • item.jpg
  • Master


  • Authors: Qayoom, Obaidullah Abdul (2015)

  • Wealth and property are the pride and splendor of humans, in so, those who are willing to donate could be considered as those seeking Allah's (s.w.t) blessing and mercy. Therefore, the practice of establishing and donating to waqf is an important medium to draw oneself closer to Allah (s.w.t). By willingly giving away things that are most loved, one is deemed to get Allah's (s.w.t) blessings. Apart from being a source of development for the economy of Muslims, this practice is strongly encouraged in Islamic doctrine given the benefits it guarantees in the hereafter and this world ... Available in physical copy only (Call Number: t BP 170.25 Q14)

  • managing_corporate_waqf_malaysia_perspectives_selected_SEDCs_SIRCs_yusuf.pdf.jpg
  • Journal Article


  • Authors: Md Saad, Norma; Mhd Sarif, Suhaimi; Osman, Ahmad Zamri; Hamid, Zarinah; Saleem, Muhammad Yusuf (2017)

  • Waqf is described as an act of dedicating a corpus of property or financial assets in perpetuity for the cause of Allah SWT. The ownership of the property or assets is transferred to Allah SWT, but the benefits are dedicated to the poor, sick, marginalized segments of society, or any other virtuous causes. Waqf institutions are among several instruments instituted in Islam to combat poverty and enhance societal welfare. Waqf provides the material infrastructure and creates a source of revenue for use in, among other things, social welfare enhancing activities, both at the family, community, and state levels. Corporate waqf is defined as a type of waqf where the mawq'f (waqf assets) ar...