Yang mencuri Sandal di Masjid adalah Setan, yang bukan Setan pastilah Kemasjid 
untuk Solat.
Di gereja kenapa PIano tidak Hilang ???
Sesama Setan dilarang saling mencuri...........:):):):)

--- On Thu, 9/25/08, gkrantau <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:

From: gkrantau <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>
Subject: [zamanku] Re: Thieves in the mosque! - Ramadan prayers offer extra 
cover for crooks
To: zamanku@yahoogroups.com
Date: Thursday, September 25, 2008, 7:32 AM

TEKA-TEKI: ' Mengapa tidak kita dapati keyboard, drums, guitars, saxophones 
dsb. di masjid?'

Jawab orang yg kurang tolerant: 'Boro2 keyboard, saxophones dan alat2 musik yg 
mahal - sandal jepit-pun amblas di masjid!'

Gabriela Rantau

Jawab orang yg kurang tolerant: 'boro2 keyboard dan alat musik ahal a
--- In [EMAIL PROTECTED] .com, "Sunny" <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> Refleksi: Rupanya pencuri di Arab Saudi tidak berpuasa mesucikan diri dari 
> perbuatan jahat, mereka tetap melakukan profesi meski pun di rumah ibadah.. 
> Bagaimana dengan konco-konco mereka yaitu para koruptor kakap mau pun teri di 
> Indonesia? Sangat menarik sekali bila para koruptor Indonesia dan 
> cecunguk-cecunguk mereka benar-benar puasa dari perbuatan haram yang 
> merugikan umat yang jujur.
> http://www.arabnews .com/?page= 
> 1&section=0&article=114687&d=23&m=9&y=2008&pix=kingdom. jpg&category=Kingdom
> Tuesday 23 September 2008 (23 Ramadan 1429)
> Thieves in the mosque! - Ramadan prayers offer extra cover for crooks
> Arab News 
> JEDDAH/RIYADH: Taraweeh, which is a special prayer performed only during 
> Ramadan, is the best way to achieve closeness to God. Therefore mosques 
> become particularly crowded during the month of fasting with worshippers. But 
> these crowds also attract another type of visitor, the thief, whose favorite 
> target is unattended purses in the women's sections of these houses of 
> worship. 
> The crime works like this: Thieves, sometimes women and sometimes men 
> disguised in abaya and niqab (face veil), come in while women are preoccupied 
> with prayer and prostration and snatch purses from the careless and 
> distracted. The men's sections are not immune to this crime, either. 
> "Although it is a time full of spirituality, it is a season for thieves 
> (too)," said Ali Al-Marshad, a worshipper in Riyadh who goes every day with 
> his wife and daughter to pray. "Women's mosque-prayer season in Riyadh is 
> Ramadan; this could explain why they are sought by thieves. If I suspected 
> that a man could break into a women's section of the mosque I would not allow 
> my wife and daughter to go. I'd rather make them pray at home."
> Recently a mosque in Riyadh was struck by two men disguised in women's garb. 
> They grabbed a number of purses and fled. Shortly after the women called the 
> police, they cordoned off the neighborhood around the mosque to no avail - 
> the men had vanished with their booty. 
> After hearing about an incident in a mosque in Al-Salama district of Jeddah, 
> Maha Abdullah, a forty-something mother of four, decided it was time to take 
> extra precaution. "We heard about a couple of theft incidents in the men's 
> section," she said. "Thieves were pick-pocketing worshippers at the entrance 
> or exit of the mosque. I became very cautious while praying. The women's 
> section is unguarded and it is located in the back of the mosque. I try not 
> to carry any money and I leave my mobile at home."
> Most women are careful with their bags during prayer - typically placing 
> their purses in front of them so they can be mindful of their belongings 
> during prayer. But still, the occasional carelessly placed personal effect is 
> enough to encourage thieves to keep trying.
> Abdullah says that her mosque has a cleaning woman who also acts as a set of 
> eyes. "She knows everyone and if a new face entered the mosque she becomes 
> alerted immediately, " she said.
> Scholar Ahmad Al-Husain said that it is not a religious obligation for women 
> to pray in mosques, but that it is not recommended to forbid them from 
> attending. "Although there is a number of cases where men tried to break into 
> women's sections in mosques, I do not think it is a phenomenon," he said..
> Laya Abdul Kareem, 50, said a boy came into her mosque during Ramadan last 
> year and tried to steal her purse. "This boy snuck into the women's section 
> of the mosque and tried to steal my bag and run away," she said.
> Fortunately, Abdul Kareem was praying on a chair because of her age. The 
> young boy thought she was performing prostration and attempted to snatch her 
> bag. "I saw him immediately and pulled my bag out of his hands," she said.. 
> "He ran away and no one saw him after that."
> Since that incident, Abdul Kareem said the administrators of her mosque hired 
> a woman guard as an added precaution.
> A mosque in Jeddah's Al-Rawdah district is typical - a small community house 
> of worship where everyone knows each other. As with most mosques, there is no 
> on-site security. Women simply watch each other's belongings and are mindful 
> of new faces. 
> Mohammed Rashid, another of the mosque's attendees, says police should be 
> guarding all mosques during prayer times, especially the Friday sermons and 
> the Taraweeh prayers. 
> "It is unfortunate to have stealing incidents in mosques, especially during 
> prayers," he said. "But some weak-hearted people don't care that God is 
> watching them. There has to be security at all mosques around the country. 
> Putting one police car outside of a mosque would have an effect on thieves."
> - Laura Bashraheel in Jeddah & Nuha Adlan in Riyadh


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