Fundamental Shi’ite Beliefs
Abdullah b. Muhammad as-Salafi  
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Fundamental Shi’ite Beliefs
     Fundamental Shi’ite Beliefs
     Foreword of Sheik Abdul-Aziz b. Abdullah b. Baz, may Allah have mercy on him
     Introduction
     When did the Shi’ite Sect First Appear?
     Why are Shi’tes Called ‘Rejectionists’?
     How Many Shi’ite Sects are there?
     The Belief of Al-Bada’ which the Rafidhah believe in
     What is the Belief of the Rawafidh in relation to the Attributes of Allah
     What is the Belief of the Rawaafidh in relation to the Qur’an that we have today?
     What is the Belief of the Raafidhah in relation to the Companions of the Prophet ?
     Common Traits between Jews and Raafidhah
     What is the Belief of the Rafidhah in relation their Imams?
     What is the reality behind the belief of ‘Ar-Raj’ah’ that the Raafidhah believe in?
     What is the reality behind the belief of ‘At-Tuqyah’ that the Raafidhah believe in?
     What is the reality behind the belief of ‘At-Teenah’ that the Raafidhah believe in?
     What is the belief of the Raafidhah in relation to Sunni Muslims
     What is the belief of the Raafidhah in relation to Mut’ah and what is its virtue?
     What is the belief of the Raafidhah in relation to an-Najaf and Karbala? What is the merit of visiting these places according to them?
     What is the difference between Sunni Muslims and Shi’ites
     What is the belief of the Shi’ites in relation to Aashoora and what is its merit according to them?
     What is the belief of the Shi’ites in relation to the Bai’at (Pledge of Allegiance)?
     What is the ruling of overlooking the differences between Sunni Muslims and Polytheist Raafidhah?
     What have the Pious Predecessors said about the Raafdihah?
     Surat al-Wilayah
     The Alleged Tablet of Fatimah
     Du’aa Sanamai Quraish (i.e. the two idols of Quraish)What is meant is Abu Bakr and Umar?
     Conclusion
     Important Websites:
 
What is the belief of the Shi’ites in relation to the Bai’at (Pledge of Allegiance)?

The Raafidhah consider every government other than the 12 Imamate government a false one. It is mentioned in al-Kafi and al-Ghaibah for an-Nu’mani that Abu Ja’far said: ‘Every state that is established before the appearance of al-Qaim, al-Mahdi, its leader is a Taghoot (transgressors who usurp the divine right of government).’[1]

According to them, it is not lawful for one to obey a ruler that is not sanctioned by the command of Allah except in an apparent way, through Tuqyah. They describe Sunni rulers as oppressors and being not fit to rule. This is what they say about the Caliphs of Islam, Abu Bakr, Umar and Uthman, may Allah be pleased with them all.

The Raafidhi al-Majlisi, one of the Shi’ite deviants and compiler of Bihaar al-Anwaar, said about the Rightly Guided Caliphs: ‘They were rulers who forcefully took power, they were apostates, may Allah curse them and those who wronged the Ahlul-Bait (family of the Prophet, may Allah praise him).’[2]

This is what their Imam al-Majlisi says. His book is considered an important source book of Hadeeth.

Based on their belief in relation to the Caliphs, they considered anyone who cooperated with them a Taghoot and an oppressor. Al-Kulaini narrated that Umar b. Handhalah said: ‘I asked Abu Abdullah about two men from our companions who argue about a debt or inheritance rate, and then seek a judgment from the ruler or justice system, what they should do and whether this was legal? He said: “Whoever seeks their rule either in truth or falsehood, indeed is taking the unlawful, even if it is his right because he has taken it through a Taghoot.”[3]

Al-Khumeini said in his book, Al-Hukoomatul-Islamiyah: “The Imam himself should prevent a person from going to seek justice through the rulers and their judges. Going to them is like going to a Taghoot.’[4]

In the ninth chapter of the book ‘At-Tuqyah fee Fiqh Ahlil-Bait’ where it is mentioned about Tuqyah in relation to Jihad, there is a confirmation of the research completed by Ayatul-laah Al-Haaj ash-Sheik Muslim ad-Da’wori in which he talked about working for an oppressive ruler. What is meant by ‘oppressive ruler’ is the Sunni ruler. He said: ‘Working for the ruler is of three levels. At times one will work for the ruler to make the lives of the believers (i.e. the Shi’ites) easy and to take care of their needs. The ruling of this category is that it is praiseworthy. At times one will work for them with the intention of finding a means to sustain himself; the ruling of this category is that it is lawful but should be avoided. If he works to make the lives of his fellow believers easy, this will compensate for him. At other times one will work for them because he finds no other source of sustenance and he wants to get the basic needs of life, the ruling of this category is that it is lawful.’[5]

Dear brother look at how they view the Sunni Muslims as being people of oppression! Look at how they legalized working for a Sunni Muslim with a number of conditions, the most important of which is to be able to benefit the general assembly of Shi’ites, so that that work could be considered lawful! The Shi’ites have a strong allegiance to Shi’ite governments. They do not work anywhere but try their best to bring in their fellow Shi’ites into power and try to distance Sunni Muslims.



[1] Al-Kafi with its explanation by Al-Mazandarani 12/371 and al-Bihar 25/113

[2] Bihaar al-Anwaar for al-Majlisi 4/385

[3] Al-Kafi for al-Kulaini 1/67, At-Tahdheeb 6/301, Man laa Yahdoro al-Faqeeh 3/5.

[4] Al-Hukoomatul-Islamiyah pg. 74.

[5] At-Tuqyah fee Fiqh ahlil-Bait for Ayatul-laah al-Haaj ash-Sheik Muslim ad-Da’wori.


 
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