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Constitution of the Caliphate State for Android

The Constitution of the Caliphate State, Delegated Assistants

Article 46: Scrutiny of actions of delegated assistants

The Constitution of the Caliphate State,

Article 46: It is imperative that the Khalifah scrutinises the actions of the delegated assistants (Tafwid) and their management of the affairs, in order to confirm what was right, and to correct any errors, since the management of the affairs of the Ummah has been delegated to the Khalifah and is decided by his Ijtihad.

It is imperative that the Khalifah scrutinises the actions of the delegated assistants (Tafwid) and their management of the affairs, in order to confirm what was right, and to correct any errors, since the management of the affairs of the Ummah has been delegated to the Khalifah and is attributed to his Ijtihad.The evidence for this is the narration regarding the responsibility over the subject, which is the words of the Prophet  صلى الله عليه وآله وسلم

«الإِمَامُ رَاعٍ وَمَسْـئُولٌ عَنْ رَعِيَّتِهِ»

“The Imam is a guardian, and he is responsible (will be questioned) for his subjects”.The Khalifah has been delegated to manage the affairs and he is responsible over the subjects. On the other hand, the assistant is not responsible over the subjects; rather he is only responsible over whatever he carried out from the work. The responsibility of the subjects is limited to the Khalifah alone, and for that reason, it is obligatory for him to scrutinise the actions and management of his assistant, in order to carry out his responsibility for his subjects. Additionally, the assistant could make a mistake and ,therefore, it is imperative to correct the error that occurred, and so it is necessary to scrutinise all his actions.

Some articles of the Constitution

The Constitution of the Caliphate State

Article 18: The rulers and the employees

Article 18: There are four types of rulers: the Khalifah, the delegated assistant, the governor, and the worker (’amil), and whoever falls under the same rule. As for anyone else, they are not considered rulers, but rather employees. more
The Constitution of the Caliphate State

Article 109: Shura (consultation) is a right for Muslims

Article 109: Shura (consultation) is a right for the Muslims alone and the non-Muslims do not have a right to it. It is permitted for all of the subjects to put forward opinions, whether Muslim or not. more
The Constitution of the Caliphate State,

Article 83: Judicial ruling

Article 83: There is no court of appeal, and no court of cassation, so the judiciary, as far as the method by which the cases are treated, is of a single level. If the judge pronounced a verdict, it would become binding, and it cannot ever be annulled by the verdict of another judge unless he ruled by other than Islam, or contradicted a definite text from the Quran, Sunnah or Ijmaa’ of the… more
The Constitution of the Caliphate State,

Article 185: Political means

Article 185: Some of the most important political means are exposing the crimes of other states, demonstrating the danger of erroneous politics, exposing harmful conspiracies and undermining misleading personalities. more
The Constitution of the Caliphate State

Article 78: The conditions of judges

Article 78: Whoever undertakes the responsibility of judgement must be a Muslim, free, adult, sane, just, a Faqih (person who knows jurisprudence/Fiqh), and aware of how to apply the rules to the events. And the person who undertakes the judiciary of injustices (Madhalim)in addition to the conditions mentioned, must also be male and a Mujtahid (capable of deriving his own Fiqh/conducting Ijtihad). more
The Constitution of the Caliphate State,

Article 64: Banners and flags of the army

Article 64: The Army is given banners and flags and the Head of State (the Khalifah) gives the banners to whomever he appoints to lead the Army, whereas the flags are provided by the brigadiers. more
The Constitution of the Caliphate State,

Article 114: Men and women, the rights and duties

Article 114: The woman has been given the same rights as man, and whatever was oblied upon man is also obliged upon the woman, except that which was specified for her or him by the Shari’ah evidences. Accordingly, she has the right to partake in trade, agriculture and industry, and to undertake contracts and transactions, to possess all forms of property, to invest her wealth whether personally… more