Talaq Ka Masla

TALAQ KA MASLA
Talaq ka masla, Talaq bohat buri cheez hai agar bina kisi waja ke talaq di jay ya talaq li jay, aksar duniya me bina kisi waja ke talaq di jati hai ya talaq li jati jo ke bohat buri cheez hai or GUNAH bi hai, talaq kai waja ziada tar mian bivi me etmaad ka na hona mohabbat ka na hona ya phir susral ka ghair munasib ruwayya bi talaq ki waja banta hai.

Talaq larai jhagra hone se hoti hai aksar bivi ya phir mian dono ke darmiyan shak o shubhaat paida hone se hoti hai, is sorat e haal me koshish karen ke masail ko hal kia jay or bat talaq tak na jane di jay.

Agar masla na hal ho raha ho or bat talaq ta phanch chuki ho to ap foran Rohani Amil Muhammad Shah Gillani se rabta karen or masle ka hal paen.
Talaq ka masla ( Talaq lena )

Aksar esa hota hai ke mian apni bivi ko bina kisi wajah ke maar peet karta hai apni wife par zulam karta hai or bivi ke haqooq bi pory nahi karta, jab ke larki ke ghar waly bohat baar samjha chuke hain magar phir bi mian husband baaz nahi ata to phir is halat me larki ko talaq ley lena hi behtar hai, agar ap bi is pareshani me hain or apny zalim husband se talaq lena chahti hain to foran rohani amil Zafar Shah Bukhari se rabta karen.

Divorce in Islam (Talaq Ka Masla) can take a variety of forms, some initiated by the husband and some initiated by the wife. The main traditional legal categories are talaq (repudiation), khulʿ (mutual divorce), judicial divorce and oaths. The theory and practice of divorce in the Islamic world have varied according to time and place. Historically, the rules of divorce were governed by sharia, as interpreted by traditional Islamic jurisprudence, and they differed depending on the legal school. Historical practice sometimes diverged from legal theory. In modern times, as personal status (family) laws were codified, they generally remained “within the orbit of Islamic law”, but control over the norms of divorce shifted from traditional jurists to the state.

Quranic Principles About (Talaq Ka Masla)

Talaq Ka Masla According to the Quran, marriage is intended to be unbounded in time, as indicated by its characterization as a “firm bond” and by the rules governing divorce. The relationship between the spouses should ideally be based on love (mawadda wa rahma, 30:21) and important decisions concerning both spouses should be made by mutual consent. When marital harmony cannot be attained, the Quran allows and even advises the spouses to bring the marriage to an end (2:231), although this decision is not to be taken lightly, and the community is called upon to intervene by appointing arbiters from the two families to attempt a reconciliation (4:35). Talaq Ka Masla The Quran establishes two further means to avoid hasty divorces. It prescribes two waiting periods of three months before the divorce is final in order to give the husband time to reconsider his decision. Moreover, a man who takes an oath not to have sexual intercourse with his wife, which would lead to automatic divorce, is allowed a four-month period to break his oath (2:226). The Quran substantially reformed the gender inequity of divorce practices that existed in pre-Islamic Arabia, although some patriarchal elements survived and others flourished during later centuries. Before Islam, divorce among the Arabs was governed by unwritten customary law, which varied according to region and tribe, and its observance depended on the authority of the individuals and groups involved. In this system, women were particularly vulnerable.

The Quranic rules of marriage and divorce provided a fixed set of norms for all Muslims, backed by divine authority and enforced by the community. The early Islamic reforms included giving the wife a possibility to initiate divorce, abrogation of the husband’s claim to his wife’s property, condemnation of divorce without the compelling reason, criminalizing unfounded claims of infidelity made by the husband, and the institution of financial responsibilities of the husband toward his divorced wife. In pre-Islamic times, men kept their wives in a state of “limbo” by continually repudiating them and taking them back at will.