Dating between the muslim validating xml against xsd in c
When comparing Muslim attitudes toward sharia as official law and its specific application in the domestic sphere, three countries are particularly instructive: Lebanon, Tunisia and Turkey.
The survey also finds that views about instituting sharia in the domestic-civil sphere frequently mirror a country’s existing legal system.
Attitudes toward Islamic law vary significantly by region.
Support for making sharia the law of the land is highest in South Asia (median of 84%).
In sub-Saharan Africa, for example, Muslims constitute less than a fifth of the population in Cameroon, the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Ghana, Kenya, Liberia, Mozambique and Uganda; yet in each of these countries, at least half of Muslims (52%-74%) say they want sharia to be the official law of the land.
Conversely, in some countries where Muslims make up more than 90% of the population, relatively few want their government to codify Islamic law; this is the case in Tajikistan (27%), Turkey (12%) and Azerbaijan (8%).
The survey involved a total of more than 38,000 face-to-face interviews in 80-plus languages.