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Early Muslim Scholars

Muslim scholars, philosophers, jurists and scientists who made a vital contribution to economic thought and jurisprudence were truly inspired by the Islamic world view and preserved the quest for learning that was transferred to Europe and benefited the emerging Western World. Their contributions are rarely mentioned in text books.

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Ibn Taymiyyah (1263–1328)

Ibn Khaldun discarded the academic practice of focussing on the ideal but encouraged students to examine their concepts with scientific and rational thinking.

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Ibn Khaldun (1332–1406)

Ibn Khaldun discarded the academic practice of focussing on the ideal but encouraged students to examine their concepts with scientific and rational thinking.

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Al-Fakhr Al-Razi (1149–1209)

Ibn Khaldun discarded the academic practice of focussing on the ideal but encouraged students to examine their concepts with scientific and rational thinking.

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Ibn Rushd (1126–1198)

Ibn Khaldun discarded the academic practice of focussing on the ideal but encouraged students to examine their concepts with scientific and rational thinking.

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Al-Ghazali (1058–1111)

Ibn Khaldun discarded the academic practice of focussing on the ideal but encouraged students to examine their concepts with scientific and rational thinking.

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Al-Mawardi (972–1058)

Ibn Khaldun discarded the academic practice of focussing on the ideal but encouraged students to examine their concepts with scientific and rational thinking.