Ahmad Dallal discusses the intersections of science and religion as presented by both scientists and scholars of kalam (speculative theology).
Subboor Ahmed outlines separating religion and scientific study into different spheres in this brief vlog.
Stop Spamming takes two iERA members to task for a number of errors of fact in their presentation, which is supposed to be a critique of Zakir Naik.
Mohammed Hijab and Abu Safiyya Mohammed Osman continue their examination of cosmology-related constructions from Zakir Naik and The Masked Arab, addressing ideas of a solar apex most prominently.
Evaluation of a video in which Mohammed Hijab and Abu Safiyyah discuss the Big Bang, the expansion of the universe and other topics and attempt to determine whether these topics should be used for proselytizing Islam.
Stop Spamming provides his own analysis on a presentation about scientific miracles in the Qurʾān done in a vlog by Mohammed Hijab and Ali Safi, pointing out errors in logic and substance.
Zaghloul An Najjar discusses the element iron and how it came to be on Earth in this video from 2014.
This video blog from the Masked Arab presents errors he finds in Zakir Naik videos addressing science and the Qurʾān.
This animated video by “Ask A Muslim” uses scientific ideas to suggest that humans must have been specifically created rather than coming about “by chance”.
This Turkish video clip suggests that part of Einstein’s theory of relativity is presented in three verses of the Qurʾān.
This video shows that the Moon is geologically active, as understood through lobate scarps, which demonstrate how the surface of the Moon has changed as it has shrunk. The only Islamic material consists of labels added by the uploader.
Hamza Tzortzis and Imran Hussein present their multi-layered, multi-level approach to interpreting scientific miracles in the Qurʾān.