New York City Masjid can Announce the Call to Prayer Without a Permit
Call to prayer without permit now allowed in New York. The good news for Muslims, especially those living in the American city of New York, is that now the mosques in the city have been allowed to give the Friday call on loudspeakers, which has been welcomed by the Muslim community.
American Broadcasting Organization
According to the report of the American broadcasting organization ‘CNN’, on August 30, new instructions were issued by New York City, in which it was stated that between 12:30 and 1:30 on Fridays, the call to prayer should be given on loudspeakers in the mosques of the city.
A special permit will no longer require for the Friday call to prayer. Earlier, a special permit was require for calling the call to prayer over loudspeakers in mosques, which took a long time to get approve. On the other hand, Maghrib’s call to prayer has allow to given in loudspeakers during Ramadan.
Muslim Around the World
In the month of Ramadan, Muslims around the world fast and engage in worship. New York City Mayor Eric Adams announced on August 29. “Today we are making it clear that mosques and synagogues are free to prayer call on Fridays and during Ramadan without permission. In New York, you have the freedom to practice your faith,” they said. The new guidelines state that the An appeal for prayer is allow in New York City and there is no restriction on giving the appeal to prayer despite the city’s restrictions on loudness.
Mosques will not need a special permit to publicly broadcast. The adhan on Fridays and at sundown during Ramadan. Under the new guidelines, Adams said. The traditional Islamic holy day for Muslims is Friday. And they break their fast at sunset during the month of Ramadan.
Afaf Nasir, executive director of the New York chapter of the Council on American-Islamic Relations. Says that the sound An appeal for prayer. Not only calls for prayer but also reflects unity and brotherhood. It will help in understanding and appreciating values and traditions.