Normally 32 pages, it sometimes expands with supplements and special editions. السيد علي فضل الله بين الموضوعية والتجديد .. وريث الزعامة المنهجية للاسلام المعتدل, السيناتور الجمهوري جوش هاولي ....يعلق على ازمة كورونا في امريكا, الرافدين .....يعلن استعداده لتمويل الشركات والمستثمرين, أسعار العملات الاجنبية والذهب والنفط عالميا. محافظة حلبجة لم توفق في بيع لوحات تسجيل مركباتها. [12] Although the government and paper both refused to officially comment, a private distribution firm in the kingdom, the National Company of Distribution, told the Associated Press that it had been told not to distribute the paper. [13] The article added that-while sources in Gaza reported the refusal of both Jordan and Egypt to host the organization—Qatar had agreed to host its political leadership (though not its military leadership, which the article stated would likely return to Gaza), and that Hamas's political leader Khaled Mashal would be departing Damascus shortly to take up residence in Doha. Though rather pro-West and pro-Saudi with respect to articles concerning the Arabian peninsula, it is quite open to various opinions concerning other regional questions. [3] Other reports attributed the ban to the paper's disclosure that a Saudi extremist had played a key role in an Iraqi al-Qa'ida front group. The Times report described the newspaper as a source of "iconoclastic interviews" and "having the most influential cultural pages anywhere in the Arab world, and opening opinion pages to radical reactionary Muslim fundamentalists and virulent anti-religious liberals, pro-Iraqi [under the Saddam Hussein regime) Arab nationalists as well as conservative gulf Arabs." While Saud Al Rayes[17] holds the position of editor in chief, Jameel Theyabi is the assistant editor in chief of the Saudi Edition,[4] which was launched in 2005, and has increased circulation in Saudi Arabia from 20,000 to almost 200,000. "[15], Currently, Al-Hayat is organized under the larger umbrella of Dar al-Hayat (Arabic: دار الحياة‎ "Publishing House of Life"). "[3], On 30 April 2011, Al-Hayat reported that Hamas had taken the decision to leave Syria, citing unnamed Palestinian sources. [10] A group of 153 largely conservative and Wahhabi Saudi scholars had responded in May 2002, in a column entitled "How We Can Coexist," arguing that while Islam does indeed forbid violence against innocent civilians, the root cause of the 11 September attacks was unjust American foreign policy. Other important sections include the features page, the opinion page, an extensive business section (4 pages), a culture and arts page, and a sports section (2 pages), in addition to other rotating sections on youth, as well as a miscellaneous section. [11] In addition to criticism of the agricultural ministry's handling of the camel's death, the paper had also run articles critical of the health ministry after the death of a girl following a medical operation. كتاب المغرب العربي يحصل على جائزة الطيب صالح . [3][18] Additionally, Hassan Haidar serve as managing editors in Britain, Zouheir Qoseibati in Lebanon, and Raja Rassi as director general. [3] The ban was a culmination of weeks of extended tension between the newspaper and the Saudi information ministry, which the paper's staff alleged to have ordered Al-Hayat to drop columnist Abdul Aziz Suwaid,[11] who had written a number of columns criticizing the government for inefficiencies, including a wave of mysterious deaths among camel populations. Jihad Al Khazen, who was also the founding editor in chief of the rival pan-Arab newspaper Asharq Alawsat,[19] writes a twice weekly column called "Ayoon wa Azan" (Arabic: عيون وآذان‎ "Eyes and Ears") featured on the back page. Their columns along with selections from other regular columnists are routinely translated into English and made available on the paper's website.[20]. The Al Hayat International newspaper App allows readers to both subscribe or view individual issues of Al Hayat International newspaper. Among them are Hazem Saghieh, Abdulwahab Badraghan, Zouhair Koussaibati, Hassan Haidar, Raghida Dargham, Randa Takieddine, Walid Choucair, Salim Nassar, Abdel-Rahman Ayas, Khalid al-Dakhil, a political sociologist and writer, Jamal Khashoggi, who used to be the editor-in-chief of another Saudi paper, Al Watan. Although the assassin's motive was never conclusively determined, investigators linked the shooting to the newspaper's criticism of the Arab nationalist movement. [4], Many columnists contributed to the op-ed pages of Al-Hayat ever since it has been relaunched in 1988. Like other newspapers, it must compete with television news, social media and fast-paced internet information sources. Its website www.daralhayat.com hosts the content of three different publications: Al-Hayat (International Edition), published daily in a 24-page spread; Al-Hayat KSA (Saudi Edition) published over 48 pages on weekdays and 36 pages on weekends; and a weekly woman's magazine Laha (Arabic: لها‎ "For Her").[16]. "[14], The New York Times reported on the allegations the following day, citing the reports in Al Hayat as evidence of strained relations between Hamas and the Syrian government, as a result of the 2011 Syrian uprising. The Information Center was established in 1988 with the re-location of Al-Hayat newspaper to London. [10] The publication was part of an exchange between American intellectuals—including Samuel P. Huntington, Francis Fukuyama, and Daniel Patrick Moynihan—and counterparts in the Europe and the Middle East over the moral foundation for the Bush administration's war against terrorism, with the first letter entitled "What We're Fighting For" published in February 2002 during the U.S. invasion of Afghanistan. It was founded by Kamel Mrowa, a Lebanese Shi'a Muslim, in Beirut on 28 January 1946 (issue no.1). [6], The newspaper's motto is (Arabic: إن الحياة عقيدة وجهاد‎ "Life is belief and struggle"), a line taken from a poem by Ahmed Shawki. [4], The three offices in Saudi Arabia reflect the paper's focus on the country as well as the regional division into central (Riyadh), west (Jeddah), and eastern (Dammam) editions.[18]. Al-Hayat (Arabic: الحياة‎ meaning "The life") is a London-based, pan-Arab newspaper owned by Saudi Prince Khalid bin Sultan, with a circulation estimated over 200,000. In 2005, Al-Hayat inaugurated a Saudi edition based in Riyadh. [citation needed]) In 1966 (16 May), as Mrowa checked final proofs for the next day's edition, an assassin walked into Al-Hayat Beirut offices and shot him to death. The publication survived 13 bombing attempts before the Lebanese Civil War finally forced it to shut down in 1976. [5] A 2005 article in the same paper described Al-Hayat as a "decidedly Arab nationalist paper". The international 24-page edition generally contains eight pages of political news (with marked differences from the front page focus of the Saudi edition). Its publisher reaffirmed those origins on reviving it in 1988, with London as its base. Al-Hayat prints in London, New York, Frankfurt, Dubai, Riyadh, Jeddah, Dammam, Beirut and Cairo. The assistant editor in chief of the Saudi-Gulf edition of Al Hayat in 2013 is Jameel Al-Dhiyabi. [5], In May 1993, the newspaper scooped every other news organization by breaking the news about the secret Oslo talks between Palestinians and Israelis. The same month, Al-Hayat stopped printing it's Lebanese edition of the international version of the paper. All outputs of Dar Al-Hayat be it in publication form orb electronic is indexed and archived and available them available. It is the newspaper of record for the Arab diaspora and the preferred venue for liberal intellectuals who wish to express themselves to a large public. The American rebuttal, which prompted the one-day Saudi ban of Al-Hayat, insisted that the blame rested squarely upon the governments and societies of the region: "We ask you sincerely to reconsider the tendency ... to blame everyone but your own leaders and your own society for the problems that your society faces,"[10], In late August 2007, the Saudi government banned distribution of Al-Hayat within the Kingdom for less than a week. الرئيس العراقي يكلف عدنان الزرفي بتشكيل الحكومة الجديدة‎, تعرف على عدنان الزرفي المكلف الجديد بتشكيل الحكومة “بسطور”, الصحة تحدد شرطاً لاعلان حالة الطوارئ في العراق, أنباء عن تسلم محمد توفيق علاوي رئاسة الوزراء, العتبة الحسينية تعلن عدم إقامة صلاة الجمعة هذا الأسبوع وتحدد شرطاً لعودتها, كورونا يعرض انتعاش الاقتصاد العالمي "الهش" للخطر. Al Hayat Newspaper is Arabic (العربية) Epaper of Saudi Arabia which belong to Asia region. Al-Hayat, which means “Life”, is a leading pan-Arab daily newspapers. [5], On 23 October 2002, Saudi censors banned Al-Hayat because the edition contained an open letter from 67 American intellectuals that defended the War on Terror, and called upon their Saudi counterparts to condemn "militant jihadism" and to further delegitimize the concept by calling such actions un-Islamic. It collects news through a network of correspondents worldwide and is printed in Arab and Western cities linked by satellite to the London offices. It is based in the UK, printed in London, Beirut, New York, and Riyadh, and is popular among Arab diaspora communities. As of that year, the newspaper had a daily circulation of about 200,000 and was staffed by Muslim, Christian and Druze editors and reporters who formed "a highly professional team", according to a report in The New York Times. Al-Hayat was established by its founder Kamel Mroueh in Beirut on January 28, 1946, (25 Safar 1365 H) as an independent international Arabic daily political newspaper. [5] Al-Hayat also initiated a joint news-gathering operation in the mid-1990s with the Saudi-connected Lebanese Broadcasting Corporation.[9]. من المواقف الطريفة .. حافلة برشلونة تضل طريقها في السعودية وتتجه لملعب ريال مدريد [7], The original Al-Hayat started as a Lebanese daily newspaper. Then the center was moved to Beirut in 2000. اسعار العملات والذهب والنفط ..تعرف على ذلك . جريدة الشرق الأوسط صحيفة عربية دولية تهتم بآخر الأخبار بجميع أنواعها على المستويين العربي والعالمي. [citation needed], The newspaper "is regarded as by far and away the best and most intensely read Arab newspaper", according to a 1997 article in The New York Times. In May 2012, the digital service began serving mobile media, tablets and mobile phones with interactive features. (He named his daughter, Hayat Mrowa (now Hayat Palumbo, Lady Palumbo), after the newspaper. [4] George Semaan, the former editor in chief writes a political column weekly. [8] Owing to the newly relaunched newspaper's majority Christian Lebanese and Christian Palestinian management, critics dubbed Al-Hayat "a newspaper of minorities in the service of a prince," especially after publishing criticisms by Kurds and Shiites opposed to Saddam Hussein. محمد الكوثراني يتحدى اميريكا ويزوربغداد!! Its three daily editions cover local affairs in Jeddah, Riyadh and Dammam in addition to international news from the Arab world. Among Saudi female columnists in the Saudi-Gulf edition are Dalia Gazaz, Badriyah Al- Bisher, and Thuraia Al Shihri. Its main competitor is the other big pan-Arab newspaper published in London, Al-Sharq Al-Awsat. مصرف الرافدين ... يؤكد المضي باسترجاع المبالغ من قبل المتلكئين الذين امتنعوا عن التسديد, روحاني...حدة أزمة كورونا ستتراجع بحلول.....؟؟, ايران ... وفاة مدير مركز التفسير في الحوزة بسبب .....؟, مسعود البارزاني : يعلق على أزمة تشكيل الحكومة في العراق, استقـدام نائب سابق على خلفية سلفة مشروع خط كهرباء بصلاح الدين, وزير الكهرباء لؤي الخطيب يرد على مطالبته بترك منصبه, التربية تعلن العودة للطلبة المرقنة قيودهم العودة إلى مقاعد الدراسة, العراق يحافظ على مركزه في تصنيف 'فيبا' الجديد, "مسرور البا رزاني " يجب ألا تشكل الخلافات السياسية عائقاً لتعزيز العلاقات الرياضية, حققت الرياضة النسائية في دبي "22" فعالية عام 2019, من المواقف الطريفة .. حافلة برشلونة تضل طريقها في السعودية وتتجه لملعب ريال مدريد. [1][3] It is the newspaper of record for the Arab diaspora and the preferred venue for liberal intellectuals who wish to express themselves to a large public. In June 2018, the Beirut bureau of the newspaper was closed due to financial difficulties. Al-Hayat (Arabic: الحياة‎ meaning "The life") is a London-based, pan-Arab newspaper owned by Saudi Prince Khalid bin Sultan, with a circulation estimated over 200,000. [5] In fact, it was bought in 1988 by the Saudi Prince Khalid bin Sultan. Two security guards were wounded by one of the bombs as it exploded at the headquarters. It was a pioneer among Arabic newspapers in form, mixed news and commentary, professional editing and use of modern communication technology. Although Al Hayat is headquartered in London—the principal location for its editorial, administrative, distribution, and subscriptions offices—the paper also maintains offices in Paris, Washington, New York, Moscow, Riyadh, Jeddah, Dammam, Beirut, Cairo, Baghdad, and Damascus. Edward Said of Columbia University was a frequent contributor. [4] The newspaper has offices in London, Paris, Washington, New York, Moscow, Riyadh, Jeddah, Beirut, Cairo, Baghdad, Dubai, Amman, and Damascus, among others. [15] While the political leadership again publicly denied any reports of an impending move—telling the Times "there is nothing to this report in Al Hayat that we are going to Qatar," and "it is absolutely not true"—a Syrian historian at an Ohio university, citing contact with sources in Damascus, said that the "Hamas leadership was definitely examining its options, looking at other countries in which it might settle. Al-Hayat remained accessible to Lebanese readership only through an online edition. [4] On Sundays, the paper publishes a special supplement called Trends (Arabic: تيارات‎ literally, "Currents"), which publishes two additional pages of criticism and analysis from a variety of viewpoints. This article is about a London-based pan-Arab and Saudi newspaper. It is not to be confused with, 2011 reporting on Hamas decampment from Syria, the Islamic State's "Al-Hayat Media Center", "Saudi Arabia Continues Ban on Newspaper", "Spreading the Word: Who's Who in the Arab Media", "Life is Belief and Struggle (in Arabic)", "Hamas decides to depart from Damascus and Doha agrees to host its political leadership (Arabic)", "Hamas denies any intention on its part to depart Damascus (Arabic)", "Tensions Rise as Hamas Refuses To Take Sides in Syria", "Saudi columnist Jamal Khashoggi 'banned from writing in Al-Hayat, "Al Hayat readership and circulation of local Saudi edition", https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Al-Hayat&oldid=982122220, Daily newspapers published in the United Kingdom, Articles with dead external links from June 2017, Articles with permanently dead external links, Pages using infobox newspaper with unknown parameters, Articles with unsourced statements from September 2014, Articles with unsourced statements from January 2014, Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License, Magazine center-stalled publication: electronic archive: 1994-2004, This page was last edited on 6 October 2020, at 08:49. [15] Anonymous Hamas officials cited pressure from the government to take a clear stance against the protests. In January 1997, at least 14 letter bombs were mailed to the newspaper's headquarters in London and its bureaus in New York, Washington and Riyadh. [13] On 1 May, Al-Hayat published a short item noting that a member of Hamas's political bureau in Damascus had issued a statement denying any intent to leave Syria, quoted in the article as stating that Hamas "is still operating from Damascus, and what the media said in this regard is completely false. [12] The Saudi edition of the newspaper—with a circulation of 200,000 in Saudi Arabia at the time—did not appear on newsstands for at least three days, with an anonymous source in the Riyadh office telling the Financial Times that the paper had been told it had "crossed a red line. It is more critical of the Saudi government than its main rival, Asharq Al-Awsat. By 1997, Al-Hayat shocked its Arab readership by establishing a bureau in Jerusalem. [9] "Its ownership by Prince Khalid has meant that the paper treads softly when it comes to disquieting news about Saudi Arabia, a notable exception to its independent stand," according to a 1997 article in The New York Times. العامري ينفي طرح اسم عزت الشابندر كمرشح بديل للزرفي ويؤكد (مرفوض جملة وتفصيلا), شركـة أدويـة سامـراء.. تجهـز مختبراتهـا بأحـدث الأجهـزة العلميـة وتفتتـح مختبـر للتحليـل الآلـي, لقب الاكثر انسانية بين النساء العراقيات تحصده مستثمرة طبية, عشرات الأفاعي في أغطية وسادات .. تعرف على الخبر, الفنانة باسمة تعلن إعتزالها الغناء وذلك ....؟. Al Hayat started a digital service in October 2002, with a web site accessible worldwide. [5], Al-Hayat was refounded in 1988 by Jamil Mrowa and Adel Bishtawi. [6] The newspaper is distributed in most Arab countries, and most of its editors are from Lebanon, where Al-Hayat is very popular.

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