Muslims acrosss world will observe as "laylatul-bara'ah" which means the Night of Innocence.
This is the night occurring between 14th and 15th day of Sha'ban month that is the eighth month of the Islamic lunar calendar.
There are certain traditions of Prophet Muhammad to prove that it is a meritorious night in which the people of the earth are attended by special Divine mercy.
Remembering death encourages people not to delay seeking repentance when they err. Prophet Mohammad encouraged his followers to desire a long life for two reasons — to make up for past inequities and to increase good deeds.
Muslim traditions affirm that this night is indeed a very special night, one on which Allah opens the doors of forgiveness and mercy, sealing the destinies of all souls, including those who will die in the coming year. The devout commence praying from the time of sunset of the 14th and continue till sunrise next morning.
In cities one can see Muslims out on the streets in groups throughout the night making their way to graveyards and dargahs to seek forgiveness for themselves and for the souls of their departed loved ones.
In the subcontinent, the night assumes a festive flavour with the lighting of homes. Halwa is prepared and distributed to neighbours. Food is especially distributed to the poor and the people stay up all night in prayer.
For despite a common view that young Muslim women are forced to wear veils by men or their families, studies and interviews point to the opposite in Muslim minority countries where it is often the case that the women themselves choose to cover up.
S. Matthias Mende, a German entrepreneur who converted to Islam in 2008, created the app with the help of Shaikh Mohammed bin Majid Al Maktoum and Abdul Khaliq in the United Arab Emirates.
World famous Egyptian scholar Yusuf al-Qaradawi will be among the speakers, as well as Yemeni scholar Abdulwahhab ad-Daylami and the Mufti of Chechnya Salah Mejiyev.
Mina Hindholm Imam Khatib school will take on students aged 18 and up from Denmark, Norway and Sweden.
At his Friday sermon in Mecca, the imam and preacher of the Grand Mosque in Mecca, Sheikh Abdul-Rahman al-Sudais, decried "mass massacres against humanity" in Gaza, Syria and Iraq.
Finsbury Park mosque, the Ummah Welfare Trust and the Cordoba Foundation have all recieved letters saying their accounts will be closed due to 'risk appetite'.
Meanwhile, madrasas (religious schools) in Crimea are being searched for banned reading materials.
Global Deaf Muslims (GDM) is raising $480,000 to fund the project of translating the Qur’an to American Sign Language.
An ancient Islamic burial ground has provided researchers with new evidence of Muslim settlements in the Ciudad Real province.
The university asked questions regarding the students' opinion on the headscarf and whether they felt it was necessary in today's day and age.
Muslims living in the region of Uusimaa have made do with small 'Muslim section' in Lutheran church cemeteries.
Despite Saudi Arabia's King Abdullah Bin Abdulaziz inaugurating a Zamzam Water Project to ensure a constant supply of pure Zamzam water in 2010, criticism of the minaret plans appear to be falling on deaf ears.
The Deputy Mufti of Crimea, Esadulla Bairov, said he cannot understand why the famous 'Fortress of the Muslim' book of supplications of the Prophet Muhammad was banned.
The Historic German Shooting Federation said that only Christians were allowed to become shooting champions.
Authorities will prohibit passengers who wear veils, head scarves, a loose-fitting garment called a jilbab, clothing with the crescent moon and star, and those with long beards - from boarding buses in the northwestern city of Karamay.
Some Islamic books that have been banned include the work of popular 20th century Turkish scholar Said Nursi and the famous “Fortress of the Muslim” book of supplications of Prophet Muhammad, which was collected by ancient Muslim scholar Saeed Bin Ali Bin Wahf Al-Qahtani.