About the Journal :
Journal of Arabic Language for Specialized Research is published quarterly by the Scientific Institute for Advanced Training and Studies , it is devoted to the publishing of researches concerning sciences and arts of Arabic language such as Grammar, rhetoric, metrics, prose and poetry, phonetics, modern linguistics, dialects, Arabic calligraphy, Arabization, and literary critical stylistic studies.
The journal is a research platform for scholars, teachers, and students to enrich the Arabic Library with further sound researches and precise studies for the purpose of unveiling the secrets of this language which is regarded as a miracle on its own through the Quranic text that remains a great challenge to all languages’ texts. However, the research efforts made on Arabic language and its relevant sciences as well as the unveiling of its beauty in the past and present are merely attempts to reveal the secret of its essence to persuade linguists and litterateurs of the reasons why Allah, the creator of all languages, has chosen Arabic to be the last language for his messenger Mohamed (Peace and Blessings Be Upon Him) and his miraculous immortal book till doomsday.
The study aimed to shed light on the problems of Muslim youth, and dealt with one of the psychological problems of a religious nature, which is religious obsessive, by analyzing the content of psychological consultations on this topic on the Islamic Network website. The study used a content analysis methodology to describe the problem and determine its dimensions and variables. The study sample consisted of 188 consultations, which were chosen through the natural random sample for both obsessive thoughts related to religion, and obsessions related to worship. It reached the following results: Obsessive thoughts regarding religion were more readable than obsessions related to acts of worship. The behavioral drug counseling was 52.4%, followed by religious counseling 28.6%, and behavioral counseling 165% among the types of instructions provided. The study found that the number of noble verses mentioned in the consultations was 33.3%, followed by general Islamic directives 31.4%, then the number of hadiths 27.9% among the religious texts mentioned in the consultations. The study also found that the percentage of males with counseling related to obsessive religious ideas was higher than the percentage of females in this category, and the percentage of female consultations was higher than males with respect to obsessive acts of worship.