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When I respond, or seek responses, I think of the Internet Republic and the people [[whump]] and the places who have made our water world Eden brave and free and fair. Permitted, required, and impossible. Stand alone or stand with, whose choice to what degree [[Thn/]] O[[thn/]]ne water world Eden under "We the people" – created by whom?

WANTED: Mosques willing to give permission to have their design ideas used in Hijra Centers

Screen Shot 2012-03-08 at 12.09.07 PM - Would you like to do this with, or without, me, or not at all - ask permission from which existing mosques to so modular designs based upon them could be assembled in remote areas for Hijra Center Mosques where Afghans could  pray together to perfect our Islam without local politics getting in the way - so who could then return home with positive contributions to the local practice of Islam

Screen Shot 2012-03-08 at 12.09.07 PM – Would you like to do this with, or without, me, or not at all – ask permission from which existing mosques to so modular designs based upon them could be assembled in remote areas for Hijra Center Mosques where Afghans could pray together to perfect our Islam without local politics getting in the way – so who could then return home with positive contributions to the local practice of Islam

WANTED: Mosques willing to give permission to have their design ideas used in Hijra Centers

Abdul Rahman Mosque
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Coordinates: 34.528°N 69.172°E

This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (January 2010)

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Abdul_Rahman_Mosque

A distant view of Abdul Rahman Mosque in Kabul, Afghanistan.
The Haji Abdul Rahman Mosque (مسجد حاجی عبدالرحمان ), also known as the Grand Mosque of Kabul, is one of the largest mosques in Afghanistan, located in the middle of downtown area of Afghanistan’s capital city, Kabul. It sits in a busy commercial area of the city, near the Pashtunistan square and across from the deteriorating Plaza Hotel. The mosque has the capacity to serve 10,000 people at a time.[1]
The building was initially designed by Afghan architect Mir Hafizullah Hashimi.[citation needed] Construction of the mosque began in late 1990s when the Taliban were in power but was suspended for several years after the recent war in Afghanistan began in late 2001. Work resumed in 2003 after Saudi Arabia decided to pay for the remaining construction costs. The mosque, which was completed in late 2009, also has a large madrasah school.
The mosque is named after an influential businessman named Haji Abdul Rahman[citation needed] who had laid the foundation stone back in 1990s but then died. His grandsons continued the project until it was finished.[citation needed]
[edit]References

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