Abdul Rahman

Age, Biography and Wiki

Abdul Rahman was born on 1965 in Kabul, Afghanistan. Discover Abdul Rahman’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 55 years old?

Popular AsN/A
OccupationN/A
Age55 years old
Zodiac SignN/A
Born
Birthday
BirthplaceKabul, Afghanistan
NationalityAfghanistan

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He is a member of famous with the age 55 years old group.

Abdul Rahman Height, Weight & Measurements

At 55 years old, Abdul Rahman height not available right now. We will update Abdul Rahman’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
HeightNot Available
WeightNot Available
Body MeasurementsNot Available
Eye ColorNot Available
Hair ColorNot Available

Dating & Relationship status

He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don’t have much information about He’s past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.

Family
ParentsNot Available
WifeNot Available
SiblingNot Available
ChildrenMariam and Maria

Abdul Rahman Net Worth

He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Abdul Rahman worth at the age of 55 years old? Abdul Rahman’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from Afghanistan. We have estimated Abdul Rahman’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2020$1 Million – $5 Million
Salary in 2019Under Review
Net Worth in 2019Pending
Salary in 2019Under Review
HouseNot Available
CarsNot Available
Source of Income

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Timeline of Abdul Rahman

2006

Abdul Rahman (Persian: عبدالرحمن; born 1965) is an Afghan citizen who was arrested in February 2006 and threatened with the death penalty for converting to Christianity. On 26 March 2006, under heavy pressure from foreign governments, the court returned his case to prosecutors, citing “investigative gaps”. He was released from prison to his family on the night of 27 March. On 29 March, Abdul Rahman arrived in Italy after the Italian government offered him asylum.

In February 2006, members of his family reported him to the police. He was arrested after police discovered that he possessed a Bible. After his arrest, he was unable to find a lawyer in Kabul willing to represent him. Authorities barred attempts by the Associated Press news agency to see him.

An Afghanistan state prosecutor Sarinwal Zamari said of Abdul Rahman in an interview with the Associated Press on March 22, 2006, “We think he could be mad. He is not a normal person. He doesn’t talk like a normal person. Doctors must examine him. If he is mentally unfit, definitely Islam has no claim to punish him. He must be forgiven. The case must be dropped.” Other sources said Rahman is “perennially jobless and mentally unbalanced”.

On March 24, 2006, Afghan authorities announced that they were considering releasing Abdul Rahman soon. A special government meeting on his case was held on the following day during which President Hamid Karzai conferred with several Cabinet ministers for a way to free him without angering the country’s powerful conservative Muslim clerics who have called for Abdul Rahman’s execution. After this meeting an unnamed senior government official said there is a “strong possibility” that Abdul Rahman would be freed on Sunday the 26th. However the case prosecutor dismissed any claims that Abdul Rahman was to be released. Later on Sunday the judge made the following statement: “The case, because of some technical as well as legal flaws and shortcomings, has been referred back to the prosecutor’s office”.

On March 28, 2006, the AP reported that Abdul Rahman had been released. The announcement came after the United Nations said he had appealed for asylum outside Afghanistan.

On March 29, 2006, Prime Minister of Italy Silvio Berlusconi announced that his cabinet had approved Rahman’s asylum plea and Rahman had already arrived in Italy.

Muslim cleric Abdul Raouf, a member of Afghanistan’s main Islamic organization, the Afghan Ulama Council, stated “Rejecting Islam is insulting God. We will not allow God to be humiliated. This man must die.” Raouf, who is described by the AP as “moderate”, is quoted as saying: “Cut off his head!” and “We will call on the people to pull him into pieces so there’s nothing left.” Raouf said Abdul Rahman will only survive if he goes into exile. During his sermon at Herati Mosque on March 24, 2006, Raouf told around 150 worshippers that Abdul Rahman deserved death since he had “committed the greatest sin. God’s way is the right way, and this man whose name is Abdul Rahman is an apostate.”

2001

Abdul Rahman’s arrest and trial brought international attention to an apparent contradiction in the Constitution of Afghanistan, which recognizes both a limited form of freedom of religion and the Hanafi school of Islamic jurisprudence, which mandates the death penalty for male apostates from Islam. The case became a cause célèbre and attracted widespread international condemnation, notably from the United Kingdom and the United States, both of whom led the campaign to remove the fundamentalist Taliban regime in 2001 and are the main donors of aid to Afghanistan.

In response to Schäuble’s comments, Afghan Economy Minister Amin Farhang said that the government in Kabul cannot stop donor countries from withholding aid or technical support, but consequences of such withdrawals would be worse for Western countries than Afghanistan. Farhang stated: “I think that politicians in the West, including in Germany, reacted very emotionally. It shouldn’t be like that. There’s a lack of information. And besides, while the situation hasn’t been resolved and the final decision hasn’t been made yet, they can’t threaten to withdraw security forces or foreign aid. That amounts to blackmail.” Farhang also said that Kabul is attempting to build democracy after the Taliban was forced from power by US forces in 2001, but that the right to convert from Islam to Christianity is too extreme for a traditional Islamic society such as Afghanistan which upholds the Islamic punishment for apostasy. He also stated: “Afghanistan cannot switch suddenly from one extreme to the other.”

1996

Ahmad Shah Ahmadzai, a prominent mujahidin leader and head of the Hizb-i-Iqtadar-i-Islami Afghanistan, and former acting prime minister in the government of Burhanuddin Rabbani before the Taliban came to power in 1996, said, “Regardless of the court decision [whether or not he is hanged], there is unanimous agreement by all religious scholars from the north to the south, the east to the west of Afghanistan, that Abdul Rahman should be executed. There is widespread dissent among the masses against the activities of Christian missionaries. These missions exploit the poverty of Afghan people and they pay them to convert. These activities will only translate into fierce reaction as Afghans do not tolerate anything against their religion. Since Abdul Rahman comes from Panjshir, people of the area are coming down to Kabul to show their dissent against him and demand that the court execute him.”

1993

In 1993, he moved to Germany and later unsuccessfully sought asylum in Belgium before being deported to Afghanistan in 2002 after the fall of the Taliban government.

1990

In 1990, when working as a staff member for a Catholic non-governmental aid group providing medical assistance to Afghan refugees in Peshawar, Pakistan, he came in touch with Christianity and was subsequently baptised into the Roman Catholic Church. After his conversion he adopted the Biblical name Joel.