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BRUNEI & kebebasan Beragama

Perkembangan dan penerapan Islam dalam masyarakat dan budaya Malaysia dan Brunei.

BRUNEI & kebebasan Beragama

Postby ali5196 » Fri Oct 06, 2006 12:25 am

http://www.state.gov/g/drl/rls/hrrpt/2005/61602.htm

c. Freedom of Religion

The law states, "The religion of Brunei Darussalam shall be the Muslim religion according to the Shafi'i sect of that religion: Provided that all other religions may be practiced in peace and harmony by the person professing them in any part of Brunei Darussalam."

The government controlled mosques, and the Ministry of Religious Affairs prepared the weekly Friday sermons delivered in mosques countrywide.

The government restricted the practice of non‑Islamic religions and non‑Shafi'i Islamic groups, and it reinforced the legitimacy of the observance of traditional and Islamic values through its national ideology.

The government used its internal security apparatus--including such measures as surveillance, investigation, and detention--against persons whom it considered to be purveyors of radical Islam, non-Muslims who attempted to proselytize, and religious groups that did not belong to the official religion. It has banned the Baha'i Faith and the Islamist Al‑Arqam movement, and it detained a number of the latter's followers
.

In July 2004 the government released six members of the movement who had been detained since 2003. A seventh man, Mohammed Ashadi Haji Sulaiman, who had been arrested later, was released in May.

Registration is required by law for a group to worship communally. Under legislation amended in January, an organization that fails to register can face charges of unlawful assembly. All non‑Shafi'i religious groups are required to register as associations. In 2003 two Christian groups were denied permission to register.

The government routinely restricted the practice of non-Muslim religions by prohibiting proselytizing, occasionally denying entry to foreign clergy, banning the importation of religious teaching materials or scriptures such as the Bible, and denying requests to expand or build new churches, temples, and shrines. Non‑Muslims who proselytize may be arrested or detained and held without charges for an extended period of time.

Muslims who wished to change or renounce their religion faced considerable difficulties. Born Muslims faced official and societal pressure not to leave Islam. Permission from the Ministry of Religious Affairs must be obtained, and there were no reports of anyone requesting such permission.
There were instances of persons, often foreign women, who converted to Islam as a prelude to marrying Muslims, as required by the country's Islamic law.

Government statistics reported that 10 percent of the 424 conversions to Islam during the year were due to marriage. After the marriages took place, these women faced intense official pressure not to return to their former religions or encountered extraordinary delays in obtaining permission. Unlike in the past, there were no cases of divorced Muslim converts who, because of official and societal pressure, remained officially Muslim.

Authorities continued to arrest persons for offenses under Shari'a, such as khalwat and consumption of alcohol.

The Ministry of Education requires courses on Islam and the national ideology and prohibits the teaching of other religions. The ministry requires all students, including non‑Muslims, to follow a course of study on the Islamic faith and learn Arabic script.

The International School of Brunei and the Jerudong International School were exempt from these requirements, but both offered Islamic instruction for Muslims. Private Christian schools are not allowed to give Christian instruction and are required to give instruction on Islam. However, the government did not prohibit or restrict parents from giving religious instruction to children at home.

The government routinely censored magazine articles on other faiths by blacking out or removing photographs of crucifixes and other religious symbols. In addition government officials prevented the public display, distribution, and sale of items featuring non‑Islamic religious symbols.

The government requires residents to carry an identity card that states the bearer's religion. Visitors to the country are asked to identify their religion on their landing cards.

Only Islamic groups belonging to the Shafi'i school are permitted to organize public religious processions; however, during the year a limited number of public lion dances to celebrate the Chinese Lunar New Year were allowed.
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Postby Monik » Tue Nov 07, 2006 10:39 pm

I have read a few of your posts.

Briefly, Malay muslims unlike their ME counterpart are less religious, and often than not, do not abide to strict Islamic teachings. In Malaysia, Brunei and Indonesia, Islam is used as a tool of governance by the ruling Malay elites. Islam encourages servitude, and to question an islamic head of state will be seen as doubting Allah's authority.

What better way to rule and unite the indigenious masses by subscribing them under Islam.
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Postby 3 in 1 Nescafe » Wed Jan 10, 2007 2:15 pm

peace and harmony... jgn jadi domba.. pls, jgn jadi lidah syaitan.... ali5196 let them peace and harmony...
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Postby I Want You » Mon May 03, 2010 1:04 pm

bahasa Indonesianya ( translate langsung dari mbah Gugel ) :green:

c. Kebebasan Agama

Undang-undang menyatakan, "Agama Brunei Darussalam adalah agama Islam menurut mazhab Syafi'i: Dengan syarat bahwa semua agama lainnya dapat dipraktekkan dalam perdamaian dan harmoni bagi orang yang berada di bagian manapun dari Brunei Darussalam. "

Pemerintah mengendalikan masjid dan Departemen Agama mempersiapkan khotbah Jumat mingguan bagi masjid-masjid di seluruh negeri.

Pemerintah membatasi praktik agama Islam dan non-kelompok Islam non-Syafi'i, dan memperkuat legitimasi dari ketaatan nilai-nilai tradisional dan Islam melalui ideologi nasional.

Pemerintah menggunakan aparat keamanan internal - termasuk tindakan seperti pengawasan, investigasi, dan penahanan - terhadap orang-orang yang itu dianggap penyebar Islam radikal, non-Muslim yang berusaha untuk menarik masuk, dan kelompok-kelompok agama yang tidak berasal dari agama resmi. Negara telah melarang Iman Baha'i dan gerakan Islam Al-Arqam, dan menahan sejumlah pengikut.

Pada bulan Juli 2004 pemerintah mengeluarkan enam anggota gerakan yang telah ditahan sejak tahun 2003. Seorang pria ketujuh, Ashadi Haji Muhammad Sulaiman, yang telah ditangkap kemudian, dirilis pada bulan Mei.

Registrasi diperlukan bagi kelompok2 untuk beribadah secara komunal. Barangsiapa gagal untuk mendaftar bisa menghadapi tuduhan perakitan melanggar hukum. Semua kelompok agama non-Syafi'i perlu mendaftar. Pada tahun 2003 dua kelompok Kristen tidak diberi izin untuk mendaftar.

Pemerintah secara rutin membatasi praktik agama non-muslim dengan melarang dakwah, kadang-kadang menolak visa pendeta asing, melarang impor bahan ajaran agama atau kitab suci seperti Alkitab, dan menolak permintaan untuk memperluas atau membangun baru gereja, dan kuil-kuil. Non-Muslim yang mendakwah akan ditahan untuk waktu yang lama.

Muslim yang ingin mengubah atau melepaskan agama mereka menghadapi kesulitan besar. Muslim lahir menghadapi tekanan dari negara dan masyarakat untuk tidak meninggalkan Islam.DIperlukan izin dari Departemen Agama.

Statistik pemerintah melaporkan bahwa 10 persen dari 424 mualaf adalah karena pernikahan. Setelah pernikahan terjadi, perempuan-perempuan menghadapi tekanan intens untuk tidak kembali ke agama semula atau menghadapi keterlambatan yang luar biasa untuk mendapatkan izin. Kasus perceraian karena perempuan ingin kembali ke agama non-Islam semula jarang terjadi karena tekanan masyarakat yg mewajibkan agar kedua pasangan tetap Muslim.

Pihak berwajib terus menangkap orang knr pelanggaran syariat, seperti khalwat dan konsumsi alkohol.

Departemen Pendidikan mewajibkan kurikulim Islam sbg ideologi nasional dan melarang pengajaran agama-agama lain. Kementerian itu mengharuskan semua siswa, termasuk non-Muslim, untuk mengikuti suatu program studi pada iman Islam dan belajar tulisan Arab.

Sekolah Internasional Brunei dan Jerudong International School dikecualikan dari persyaratan ini, tetapi keduanya menawarkan instruksi Islam bagi umat Islam. sekolah Kristen swasta diijinkan mengajarkan ttg agama Kristen dan pemerintah tidak melarang atau membatasi orang tua dari memberikan pelajaran agama kepada anak-anak di rumah.

Pemerintah secara rutin menyensor artikel di majalah ttgagama lain atau menghapus foto salib dan simbol-simbol keagamaan lainnya. Selain itu pejabat pemerintah mencegah penampilan, distribusi, dan penjualan barang-barang yang menampilkan simbol-simbol agama non Islam.

Pemerintah mengharuskan warga untuk membawa kartu identitas yang menyatakan agama pemilik. ORang asing diminta untuk mengidentifikasi agama mereka pada kartu pendaratan mereka.

Hanya kelompok Islam mazhab Syafi'i diizinkan untuk mengatur prosesi keagamaan umum, namun, selama perayaan Imlek, tarian singa diizinkan. :finga:
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Re:

Postby I Want You » Mon May 03, 2010 1:05 pm

Monik wrote:I have read a few of your posts.

Briefly, Malay muslims unlike their ME counterpart are less religious, and often than not, do not abide to strict Islamic teachings. In Malaysia, Brunei and Indonesia, Islam is used as a tool of governance by the ruling Malay elites. Islam encourages servitude, and to question an islamic head of state will be seen as doubting Allah's authority.

What better way to rule and unite the indigenious masses by subscribing them under Islam.


Saya telah membaca beberapa posting Anda.

Secara singkat, tidak seperti rekan muslims Malay ME mereka kurang religius, dan sering daripada tidak, tidak mematuhi ajaran-ajaran Islam yang ketat. Di Malaysia, Brunei dan Indonesia, Islam digunakan sebagai alat pemerintahan dengan putusan elit Malaysia. Islam mendorong perbudakan, dan sebuah pertanyaan kepala negara Islam akan dipandang sebagai meragukan otoritas Allah.

Apa cara yang lebih baik untuk memerintah dan menyatukan massa indigenious dengan berlangganan mereka di bawah Islam.
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Re: BRUNEI & kebebasan Beragama****

Postby contramamad » Thu Nov 18, 2010 8:23 pm

wah ikut nyimak bro \:D/
ternyata begitu ya keadaan negara bersyariat islam... indo jau2 deh dr yg namanya syariat islam...
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Postby ali5196 » Wed Feb 19, 2014 5:44 am

MENYEBARKAN AGAMA SELAIN ISLAM ADALAH TINDAK PIDANA MENURUT SYARIAH
www.jihadwatch.org/2014/02/brunei-propa ... der-sharia

Februari 14, 2014

Image
Para pakar hukum Islam dari kantor Kemenag & Perdana Menteri mengadakan briefing bagi 300 peserta pendidikan privat di Brunei, memperingatkan bhw sejak April 2014 akan diberlakukan fase 1 UU Pengadilan Syariah Pidana Seksi 209 yg melarang segala bentuk penyebaran bahan bacaan dalam bentuk apapun tetnang agama selain Islam dan keterlibatan anak2 Muslim dalam ibadah/ritual agama selain Islam akan DIPIDANA dgn minimum $20.000 dan 5 tahun penjara.

Peraturan berlaku bagi Muslim dan Non-Muslim.

Hukuman yang lebih berat spt potong tangan akan diberlakukan pada fase kedua dan hukuman mati pada fase ketiga.

Penggalakan hukum syariah ini dirasakan perlu utk menangani dunia yg semakin tidak mengenal perbatasan. :prayer:

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