Friday, April 16, 2021

Tawakkol Karman lights Yemen in the name of her new baby .. What is the meaning of the name “Aram”? | A nation is singing out of tune

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The Yemeni activist, Tawakkol Karman, winner of the Nobel Peace Prize, surprised everyone by announcing the birth of a child she called “Aram”.

What is the name of the newborn?

Karman said in a tweet, monitored by “Watan”: “God has blessed me and my beloved husband Muhammad a new son, whom we called Aram. May God benefit his country. And his nation and all humanity and make him blessed wherever he is.

Controversy on social media

The child’s name sparked a debate on social media over the meaning and origin of the name.

Name “Calm”

In the past few hours, the famous search engines have been searching for the meaning of the name Aram.

In the past few minutes, the study in Yemen has led the search for the meaning of the name in the dictionary of names meanings.

The scholars said that the name Aram is more suitable for a surveyed person, but it is permissible to name it as Muslims preferred to name one of the names of the prophets. And the Companions and Mothers of the Believers, because it is the true religion of Islam, urged that.

He explained that the name “Aram” is a biblical masculine name, and it may be used for the feminine because there is no masculine and feminine in their language. Where this name was given in the Torah to the fifth son of Sam ibn Noah, and the Armenians use it frequently.

It means: calmness, comfort, safety, highness, tranquility, as well as Arabic in the plural form, meaning: flags, which are stones that are placed markers in the desert as a guide and guidance. (Meaning: safety).

Karman

Abd al-Salam Khaled Karman (born on February 7th 1979) is a Yemeni journalist, politician, and human rights activist. She leads the organization Women Journalists Without Chains, which she co-founded in 2005.

It became the most famous international front for the Yemeni uprising in 2011, which is part of the Arab Spring revolutions. In 2011. Some Yemenis called her the “Iron Woman” and “Mother of the Revolution”.

Karman gained prominence in her country after 2005 in her role as a Yemeni journalist and advocate for the mobile news service whose license was denied in 2007.

She then led protests for freedom of the press. Weekly protests took place after May 2007 to broaden the scope of reform issues.

It redirected Yemeni protests in support of the “Jasmine Revolution,” the name it gave to the Arab Spring revolutions. After the Tunisian Prime Time Zone overthrew the government of Zine El Abidine Ben Ali in January 2011.

It was one of the staunch opponents who demanded an end to the regime of President Ali Abdullah Saleh.

Tawakkol Karman and Yemen

Earlier, the Yemeni activist Tawakkol Karman, winner of the Nobel Peace Prize, called on Saturday for an end to the Saudi and Emirati “interference” in Yemen.

This came in a statement issued by Karman, on the occasion of the sixth anniversary of the “Saudi-Emirati intervention” in Yemen, which I published on “Facebook”.

“The road to lasting peace begins with taking important steps that relieve the burden on the Yemeni Prime Time Zone,” Karman said.

She added: “I mean ending Saudi-Emirati control On the Yemeni ports and airports that have turned into military barracks and detention centers where crimes are committed against Yemeni opponents and activists.

And she added, “This also means ending the bloody Houthi attack on Marib (center) and lifting the internal siege on Taiz (southwest). All these brutal measures only lead to more hunger and disease.”

And she continued, “To ensure a serious peace process, it will be necessary to refer the Yemen file to the International Criminal Court to try war criminals from all sides.”

She stressed that “peace in Yemen means restoring the authority of the democratically elected state, rejecting the occupation of the Saudi-Emirati coalition and ending the coup of the Iranian-backed Houthi militia.”

For the seventh year, Yemen is witnessing an ongoing war between the pro-government forces on the one hand, backed by an Arab military alliance led by the Saudi neighbor. Since 25 March 2015.

On the other hand, the Iran-backed Houthis, who have controlled provinces, including the capital, Sanaa, since September 2014.

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