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    Islamic Socialism is an ideology that seeks to combine Islamic principles with socialism Soc-h.png, designed to be compatible with the teachings of Islam and to address the economic and social issues that are faced by Muslim-majority countries.

    Islamic socialists argue that the principles of Islam, such as justice, equality, and the Welf.png belief in a fair distribution of wealth, are compatible with the principles of socialism. They believe that the Qur'an and the Hadith, provide a basis for a socialist economic and political system that is just and fair to all members of society such as in Qur'an 9:60

    Islamic Socialism has been advocated by a number of Muslim political parties and movements, particularly in the Middle East, South and Southeast Asia. It has various different interpretations and is often mistaken for Nasserism Absoc.png or Ba'athism Baath.png due to overlap.


    Cball-IRAfghanistan.png Afghanistan Cball-DRAfghanistan.png

    • Mohammed Najibullah Najibullah.png

    Mohammed Najibullah was the President of Afghanistan from 1987 until 1992, when the country was in the midst of a civil war. During his presidency, Najibullah implemented land reform, the nationalization of industries, and the establishment of a system of Welf.png universal healthcare and education.

    Najibullah's government was supported by the Soviet Union Cball-USSR.png, which had invaded Afghanistan in 1979 and installed a pro-communist regime in the country. The Soviet intervention by Brezhnev Brezhnev.png, however, was deeply unpopular among many Afghans, who resisted the occupation and formed various armed resistance groups, known as the mujahideen Jihad.png

    In the late 1980s, Najibullah's government began to lose support and control over various parts of the country to the mujahedeen. Despite efforts to negotiate a peace settlement, the civil war continued to escalate, and in 1992, Najibullah was forced to resign and flee the country. The mujahedeen then took control of the government, leading to a period of instability and conflict that persisted for many years

    Cball-SouthYemen.png South Yemen Cball-Yemen.png

    South Yemen was a British colony until 1967, when it declared independence as the People's Democratic Republic of Yemen. After independence, South Yemen faced several challenges, including a lack of natural resources, a small and largely illiterate population, and a limited economic base. The YSP government attempted to address these challenges through a series of Soviet-style development plans ML.png, which focused on industrialization, land reform, and the expansion of Welf.pngsocial services. However, these plans were hampered by poor planning, Klep.png,corruption, and the lack of financial resources. The country's economy struggled, and living standards remained low.

    In addition to economic challenges, South Yemen faced political instability and internal conflict. The YSP was the only legal political party UniParti.png, and dissent was suppressed. There were several uprisings against the government, including a 1967 coup attempt and a 1971 civil war, which was fought between factions of the YSP. The government was also involved in a series of border disputes and conflicts with neighboring countries, including Cball-Oman.pngOman and Cball-Saudi.pngSaudi Arabia

    Despite these challenges, South Yemen remained a key player in the Arab world due to its close ties to the Cball-USSR.pngSoviet Union. The country received significant economic and military assistance from the Cball-USSR.png Soviet Union and other socialist countries, and it played a role in various regional conflicts, including the Arab-Israeli conflict and the Iran-Iraq War. However, as the Cold War came to an end and the Soviet Union collapsed, South Yemen's position became increasingly precarious. The country's economy deteriorated further, and it became increasingly isolated internationally. In 1990, North and South Yemen united to form the Republic of Yemen. The unification process was led by Cball-Yemen.pngPresident Saleh of North Yemen and Ali Salem al-Beidh, the secretary-general of the YSP in Cball-SouthYemen.pngSouth Yemen. The two sides agreed to establish a federal system, with a central government responsible for foreign affairs and defense and regional governments responsible for local affairs. However, the process of unification was difficult, with deep-rooted differences between the two regions and suspicions on both sides. The YSP, which had ruled Cball-SouthYemen.png South Yemen, was effectively dismantled, and many southerners felt that the northern-dominated government was imposing its will on the south. This led to a rise in separatist sentiment and the emergence of movements advocating for greater autonomy or even outright separation. The separatist movement gained momentum in the 2000s and eventually culminated in the civil war in 2015.

    Cball-Iran.png Iran

    In Iran, Islamic socialism was advocated by Mirza Kuchik Khan, who was a prominent figure in the Iranian Constitutional Revolution of 1906 and the founder of the Jangali movement.

    The Jangali movement was a political and military movement that emerged in the aftermath of the Constitutional Revolution. It was led by Mirza Kuchik Khan and was based in the province of Gilan in northern Iran. The Jangali movement was inspired by socialist and anarchist ideas and sought to establish a government in Iran based on Islamic principles.

    Mirza Kuchik Khan and the Jangali movement were opposed to the centralization of power in the hands of the monarchy and sought to establish a decentralized, federalist system of government. They also advocated for the rights of peasants and workers and sought to reform the economy in a way that would benefit the lower classes.

    The Jangali movement played a significant role in the Iranian Constitutional Revolution and was instrumental in the establishment of the Persian Republic in 1921. However, the movement eventually lost power and influence and was suppressed by the government. (W.I.P)


    Islamic Marxism.png Islamic Marxism

    Flag of Islamic Marxism

    Islamic Marxism attempts to apply Ormarxf.png Marxist economic, political, and social teachings within an Muslim 2.png Islamic framework. Traditional forms of Marxism are AntiSupernationalism.png anti-religious and support Atheism.png atheism, which has led many Muslims to reject Marxism. However, the affinity between Marxist and Islamic ideals of social justice has led some Muslims to embrace their own forms of Marxism since the 1940s. Islamic Marxists believe that Islam meets the needs of society and can accommodate or guide the social changes Marxism hopes to accomplish. Islamic Marxists are also dismissive of traditional Marxist views on Materialism.png materialism and Religious.png religion.

    PPP.png Pakistani People's Party

    Flag of the PPP

    Founded in 1967 by Bhutto.png Zulfikar Ali Bhutto during the reign of AyubDictature.png General Ayub Khan (1958-1969), whose regime was blamed for widespread wealth inequality and poverty, this was also a time in which the Pakistani economy nearly collapsed due to the Indo-Pakistani War of 1965, where many scared investors pulled out and there was not much economic growth, the war itself was very unpopular especially considering that the war resulted in status quo antebellum when many Pakistanis wanted a conclusive Pakistani victory, Ayub AyubDictature.png fiercely defended the outcome of the war, saying it was the best for the people and his foreign minister (Bhutto) Bhutto.png spoke vehemently against this and said that he lost through negotiation, and in-turn resigned.

    Upon his resignation, there was a kindled fire of leftist hatred Lpop.png against Ayub AyubDictature.png and seeing himself not having a fit position, founded the party.

    • Lpop.png Populism

    Bhutto 's message appealed to the masses, he promised economic equality, better education,jobs, abolition of the feudal system Feud.png, land distribution Mao.png, and an end to the concentration of wealth in the hands of a few elites. Plutocrat.png He also promised to restore democracy and civil liberties, which had been curtailed under the military rule of Ayub AyubDictature.png. The party quickly gained popularity and support, particularly among the youth, urban workers, and poor farmers.

    • Political Success: The party's first major electoral victory came in 1970, when it won a majority of seats in the National Assembly and formed the government. Bhutto became the Prime Minister and implemented many of the party's populist policies, including nationalizing key industries and instituting land reform. However, Bhutto's rule was also marked by widespread corruptionKlep.png, nepotism, and authoritarianismAuthority.png, and he faced increasing opposition from within his own party as well as from the opposition.
    • Dictatorship and Military Coup Strato-Antifurry.png: In 1977, Bhutto was overthrown in a military coup led by General Muhammad Zia-ul-Haq Zia.png. Bhutto was later tried and convicted on charges of conspiracy to murder and hanged in 1979. The party continued to be active in opposition to the military dictatorship, but it faced frequent persecution and harassment.

    Foundations and Beliefs

    How to Draw

    Flag of Islamic Socialism
    1. Draw a ball
    2. Fill it with green
    3. Draw an islamic crescent moon in yellow
    4. Draw a hammer going through it
    5. Draw a star next to the hammer
    6. Add the eyes and you're done




    • Islaman.png Islamic Anarchism - Based Islam, cringe Anarchism.
    • Anjew.png Jewish Anarchism - Same with Above
    • ML.png Marxism–Leninism - You supported me in Afghanistan. But many countries controlled by you persecuted their Muslim population. Your YouTube channel is based though.
    • Kemal.png Kemalism - I worked with him in the Turkish War of Independence to chase out foreign imperialists, but he later betrayed me by abolishing the Caliphate.


    Further Information


    Notable Islamic Socialists





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