BIBLIOGRAPHY ON ISLAMIC ECONOMICS
1. The principles of Islamic economics and financeRelationship with conventional economics and finance. Methodological controversies and the interpretation of Koranic teaching and the Shariah law. The position of Syed Naqvi. The norms for ethical behaviour by market participants. The moral justification for rewards and issues of income distribution.
Masudul Alam Choudhury, “Principles of Islamic Economics”, Middle Eastern Studies, Vol. 19, No. 1, 1983, pp. 93-103. Reprinted in Niblock and Wilson.Timur Kuran, “The economic system in contemporary Islamic thought: interpretations and assessment”, International Journal of Middle Eastern Studies, Vol. 18, No. 2, 1986, pp. 135-164. Reprinted in Niblock and Wilson.
M. Umer Chapra, “The need for a new economic system”, Review of Islamic Economics, Vol. 1, No. 1, 1991, pp. 9-47. Reprinted in Niblock and Wilson.
Syed Nawab Haider Naqvi, Islam, Economics and Society, Kegan Paul International, 1994, chapters 2 and 3.
2. Classical Islamic economic thought
Ibn Khaldun’s moral theory of the business cycle. Just prices, market prices and the Hisba. Economic organization and property rights.
Joseph J. Spengler, “Economic thought of Islam: Ibn Khaldun”, Comparative Studies in Society and History, Vol. 6, No. 2, 1963-64, pp. 268-306. Reprinted in Niblock and Wilson.Dieter Weiss, “Ibn Khaldun on economic transformation”, International Journal of Middle Eastern Studies, Vol. 27, No. 1, pp. 29-37. Reprinted in Niblock and Wilson.
Ibn Taimiyah, Public Duties in Islam: the Institution of the Hisba, Islamic Foundation, 1985.
Abdul Azim Islahi, Economic Concepts of Ibn Taimiyah, Islamic Foundation, 1988.
3. Islam, capitalism and Marxism
The views of Muhammad Baqir Al-Sadr and Umer Chapra. Nejatullah Siddiqi on the role of the state in an Islamic economy. Taxation and zakat collection.
Mohamed Aslam Haneef, Contemporary Islamic Economic Thought, Ikraq Publishing, 1995. Chapter 3 on Muhammad Nejatullah Siddiqi, Chapter 4 on Syed Nawab Haider Naqvi and Chapter 6 on Muhammad Baqir al-Sadr.Rodney Wilson, “The contribution of Muhammed Baqir al-Sadr to contemporary Islamic economic thought”, Journal of Islamic Studies, Vol. 9, No. 1, 1998, pp. 46-59.
M. Nejatullah Siddiqi, Role of the State in the Economy: An Islamic Perspective, Islamic Foundation, 1996, Chapter 2.
M. Umer Chapra, Islam and the Economic Challenge, Islamic Foundation, 1992, Chapters 2, 3 and 4.
Maxime Rodinson, Islam and Capitalism, Penguin Books, 1977, Chapter 5.
4. Islam and economic development
Objectives of development in an Islamic society. Dissatisfaction with conventional measures of development.
M. Umer Chapra, Islam and Economic Development, The International Institute of Islamic Thought and Islamic Research Institute, 1993, Chapters 3 and 4.Aidit Ghazali, Development: An Islamic Perspective, Pelanduk Publications, 1990, Chapters 2, 4 and 5.
AbulHasan Muhammad Sadeq, “Economic growth in an Islamic economy”, in AbulHasan Muhammad Sadeq, Ataul Huk Pramanik and Nik Mustapha b. Hj. Nik Hassan, (eds.), Development and Finance in Islam, International Islamic University Press, 1991, pp. 55- 72.
AbulHasan Muhammad Sadeq, “Resource mobilisation for development”, in AbulHasan Muhammad Sadeq, (ed.), Financing Economic Development: Islamic and Mainstream Approaches, Longmans, 1992, pp. 25-35.
5. Islamic banking principles and methods
Islamic alternatives to conventional banking. The rationale for the prohibition of riba and its consequences. Islamic financing techniques: murabaha, bai al salam, ijara, mudaraba and musharaka.
Nabil A. Saleh, Unlawful Gain and Legitimate Profit in Islamic Law: Riba, Gharar and Islamic Banking, Cambridge University Press, 1986, chapter 4.Frank Vogel and Samuel Hayes, Islamic Law and Finance, Kluwer Law International, 1998, chapter 7.
Rodney Wilson, Islamic Finance, Financial Times Publications, 1997, chapter 1.
Ibrahim Warde, Islamic Financce in the Global Economy, Edinburgh University Press, 2000, chapter 7.
6. Islamic banking in practice
The experience of Islamic banking in the Middle East, Malaysia and Europe. The viability of Islamic banking in a conventional banking environment. Islamisation of a financial system: the case of Iran.
Clement Henry Moore, “Islamic banks and competitive politics in the Arab World and Turkey”, Middle East Journal, Vol. 44, No. 2, 1990, pp. 234-255. Reprinted in Niblock and Wilson, Volume 3.Delwin Roy, “Islamic banking”, Middle Eastern Studies, Vol. 27, No. 3, 1991, pp. 427-456. Reprinted in Niblock and Wilson, Volume 3.
Ann Elizabeth Mayer, “Islamic banking and credit policies in the Sadat era: the social origins of Islamic banking in Egypt”, Arab Law Quarterly, Vol. 1, No. 1, pp. 32-50. Reprinted in Niblock and Wilson, Volume 3.
Rodney Wilson, Islamic Financial Markets, Routledge, 1990. Chapters 3, 4 5 and 6.
7. Islamic financial marketsFinancial markets in the Islamic world and applying shariah law to stock market dealings. The issue of gharar. The emergence of Islamic mutual funds. Islam and insurance.
Rodney Wilson, Islamic Finance, Financial Times Publications, 1997, chapter 9.Frank Vogel and Samuel Hayes, Islamic Law and Finance, Kluwer Law International, 1998, chapters 8 and 9.
Sheikh Abod, An Islamic Perspective of Stock Markets, Din Darulnaim, 1992, chapters 7 and 8.
Richard Duncan, “Islamic financial products: planning for the market of the future”, in European Perceptions of Islamic Banking, Institute of Islamic Banking and Insurance, 1996, chapter 4.
8. Iran as an Islamic economy
Moshin S. Khan and Abbas Mirakhor, “Islamic banking experiences in the Islamic Republic of Iran and Pakistan”, Economic Development and Cultural Change, Vol. 38, No. 2, pp. 353-375. Reprinted in Niblock and Wilson, Volume 3.Patrick Clawson, “Islamic Iran’s Economic Politics and Prospects”, Middle East Journal, Vol. 42, No. 3, 1988, pp. 371-388. Reprinted in Niblock and Wilson, Volume 3.
Massoud Kharshenas and M. Hashem Pesaran, “Economic reform and reconstruction of the Iranian economy”, Middle East Journal, Vol. 49, No. 1, 1995, pp. 89-111. Reprinted in Niblock and Wilson, Vol. 4.
Adnan Mazarei, “The Iranian economy under the Islamic Republic: Institutional Change and Macroeconomic Performance: 1979-1990” Cambridge Journal of Economics, Vol. 30, No. 3, pp. 289-314, Reprinted in Niblock and Wilson, Vol. 5.
9. The Islamic economic sub-sector in Saudi Arabia and the Gulf
J.W. Wright, Business and Economic Development in Saudi Arabia, Macmillan, 1996, chapters 1 and 8.Michel Nehme, “Saudi Development plans between capitalist and Islamic values”, Middle Eastern Studies, Vol. 30, No. 3, 1994, pp. 632-645. Reprinted in Niblock and Wilson, Vol. 5.
Robert Looney, “Saudi Arabian budgetary dilemmas”, Middle Eastern Studies, Vol. 26, No. 1, 1990, pp. 76-87. Reprinted in Niblock and Wilson, Vol. 6.
Robert Looney, “Employment creation in an oil based economy: Kuwait”, Middle Eastern Studies, Vol. 28, No. 3, 1992, pp. 565-576. Reprinted in Niblock and Wilson, Vol. 5.
Ahmad, Mahmud, Shaikh. Towards interest-free banking. 1st ed. New Delhi, India: International Islamic Publishers, 1992.Ahmed, Ehsan, ed. International Islamic Economics Seminar (4th: 1992: Washington, D.C.) Economic growth and human resource development in an Islamic perspective: proceedings of the Fourth International Islamic Economics Seminar, 1992. Herndon, Va., U.S.A.: Jointly published by the Association of Muslim Social Scientists and the International Institute of Islamic Thought, . Series title: Issues in contemporary Islamic thought; 11.
Ariff, Mohamed, ed. Islamic banking in Southeast Asia: Islam and the economic development of Southeast Asia. Singapore: Institute of Southeast Asian Studies, c1988. Series title: Social issues in Southeast Asia.
Ariff, Mohamed, ed. Islam and the economic development of Southeast Asia: the Muslim private sector in Southeast Asia. Singapore: Institute of Southeast Asian Studies, c1991. Series title: Social issues in Southeast Asia.
Ariff, Mohamed, ed. The Islamic voluntary sector in Southeast Asia: Islam and the economic development of Southeast Asia. Pasir Panjang, Singapore: Institute of Southeast Asian Studies, c1991. Series title: Social issues in Southeast Asia.
al-Harran, Saad, ed. Leading issues in Islamic banking and finance. Petaling Jaya, Selangor Darul Ehsan, Malaysia: Pelanduk Publications, c1995.
Al-Suwaidi, Ahmed. Finance of international trade in the Gulf. London; Boston: Graham & Trotman, 1994. Series title: Arab and Islamic laws series.
Ali, Syed Nazim, Information sources on Islamic banking and economics, 1980-1990. London; New York: Kegan Paul International; New York: Distributed by John Wiley & Sons, 1994.
Alkaff, Syed Abdul Hamed Abdul Rehman. Does Islam assign any value/weight to time factor in economic and financial transactions?. 1st ed. Karachi, Pakistan: Islamic Research Academy, c1986.
Amin, S. H. (Sayed Hessan) Islamic banking and finance: the experience of Iran. Tehran: Vahid Publications, 1986.
An Introduction to Islamic finance. Edited by Sheikh Ghazali Sheikh Abod, Syed Omar Syed Agil, Aidit Hj. Ghazali. Kuala Lumpur: Quill Publishers, c1992.
Ahmad, Ausaf. Income determination in an Islamic economy. 1st ed. Jeddah, Saudi Arabia: Scientific Pub. Centre, King Abdulaziz University, 1987. Series title: Research series in English; no. 25.
Azam, K. M. (Khan Muhammad), Economics and politics of development: an Islamic perspective. 1st ed. Karachi, Pakistan: Royal Book Co., 1988.
Banaga, Abdelgadir, Graham Ray, Cyril Tomkins. External audit and corporate governance in Islamic banks: a joint practitioner-academic research study. Aldershot, England: Avebury, c1994.Bina, Cyrus, and Hamid Zangeneh, eds. Modern capitalism and Islamic ideology in Iran. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1992.
Butterworths editorial staff. Islamic banking and finance. London: Butterworths, 1986.
Chapra, M. Umer (Muhammad Umer), Islam and economic development: a strategy for development with justice and stability. Islamabad, Pakistan: International Institute of Islamic Thought: Islamic Research Institute, 1993. Series title: Islamization of knowledge series; 14.Chapra, M. Umer (Muhammad Umer), Islam and the economic challenge. Leicester, U.K.: Islamic Foundation; Herndon, VA: International Institute of Islamic Thought, c1992. Series title: Islamic economic series; 17.
Chaudhry, Muhammad Sharif. Taxation in Islam and modern taxes. 1st ed. Lahore: Impact Publication International, 1992.
Choudhury, Masudul Alam, Contributions to Islamic economic theory: a study in social economics. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1986.
Choudhury, Masudul Alam, The principles of Islamic political economy: a methodological enquiry. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1992.
El-Ashker, Ahmed Abdel-Fattah, The Islamic business enterprise. London; Wolfboro, N.H.: Croom Helm, c1987.El Ghonemy, Mohamad Riad, Land, food, and rural development in North Africa. Boulder, Col: Westview Press; London: IT Publications, 1993. Series title: Westview special studies in social, political, and economic development.
Elimination of riba from the economy. Islamabad, Pakistan: Institute of Policy Studies, c1994.
Essid, Yassine. A critique of the origins of Islamic economic thought. Leiden; New York: E.J. Brill, 1995. Series title: Islamic history and civilization. Studies and texts v. 11.
Fahim Khan, M. Essays in Islamic economics. Leicester, England: Islamic Foundation, c1995. Series title: Islamic economic series; 19.Federspiel, Howard M. Muslim intellectuals and national development in Indonesia. New York: Nova Science Publishers, c1992.
Gambling, Trevor, and Rifaat Ahmed Abdel Karim. Business and accounting ethics in Islam. London; New York: Mansell, 1991. Series title: Islamic futures and policy studies.Ghaussy, A. Ghanie (Achmed Ghanie), Islamic countries and Europe: current issues in Islamic economics. Bern: P. Haupt, 1994. Series title: Soziookonomische Forschungen; Bd. 32.
Ghazali, Aidit and Syed Omar, eds. Readings in the concept and methodology of Islamic economics. Petaling Jaya, Selangor Darul Ehsan, Malaysia: Pelanduk Publications, c1989.
Gusau, Sule Ahmed, ed. Economic thoughts of seven great Muslim scholars. Sokoto, Nigeria: Printed and bound by Usmanu Danfodiyo University Printing Press, 1991.
Gusau, Sule Ahmed, ed. Islam and the contemporary economic problems. Sokoto, Nigeria: Printed by Usmanu Danfodiyo University Press, 1992.
Hasanuz Zaman, S. M. (Syed Muhammad), Economic functions of an Islamic state: the early experience. Leicester: Islamic Foundation, 1990. Series title: Islamic economic series; 14.Hasanuz Zaman, S. M. (Syed Muhammad), Indexation of financial assets: an Islamic evaluation. Herndon, VA: International Institute of Islamic Thought, 1993. Series title: Research monograph series (International Institute of Islamic Thought); 4.
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Hoque, Ataul, ed. Readings in Islamic banking. 1st ed. Dhaka: Islamic Foundation Bangladesh, 1987.
Houndmills, Jomo K.S., ed. Islamic economic alternatives: critical perspectives and new directions. Basingstoke, Hampshire: Macmillan Academic and Professional, 1992.
Hussain, Mohammad Sharif, M. Azizul Huq, and Mohammad Nurul Islam, eds. Islamic banking and insurance. Proceedings and papers of international seminar held in Dhaka, Bangladesh on October 27, 1989. 1st ed. Dhaka: Islami Bank Bangladesh, 1990.
Ibrahim, Mahmood, Merchant capital and Islam. 1st ed. Austin: University of Texas Press, 1990.Industrialisation from an Islamic perspective: international conference proceedings. Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia: Institute of Islamic Understanding, Malaysia and Economic Planning Unit, Prime Minister’s Dept., 1993.
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