Names and Titles
Āḥmed (احمد) - Ḥāmed (حامد) - Maḥmūd (محمود) - Qāsim (قاسم) - ʻāqib (عاقب) - Fātaḥ (فاتح) - Šāhid (شاھد) - Ḥāšir (حاشر) - Rašīd (رشيد) - Mašhūd (مشھود) - Bašīr (بشير) - Naḏīr (نذير) - Dāʻun (داع) - Šāfun (شاف) - Hādun (ھاد) - Mahdub (مھد) - Māḥun (ماح) - Munǧun (منج) - Nāhun (ناه) - Rasūl (رسول) - Nabī (نبى) - Um'mī (امى) - Tehāmī (تھامى) - Hāšmī (ھاشمى) - Ābṭḥīun (ابطحى) - ʻḏīḏ (عذيذ) - Ḥarīṣun ʻlīkum
(حريص عليكم) - Rʻūf (رءؤف) - Raḥīm (رحيم) - Ṭāʾ hāʾ (طه) - Muǧtabā (مجتبى) - Ṭāʾ sīn (طس) - Murtaḍā (مرتضى) - Ḥāʾ mīm (حم) - Muṣṭfā (مصطفى) - Yāʾ sīn (يس) - Āūlā (اولى) - Muzamil (مزمل) - Ūlīun (ولى) - Mudaṯir (مدثر) - Matīn (متين) - Muṣadiq (مصدق) - Ṭaīab (طيب) - Nāṣir (ناصر) - Manṣūr (منصور) - Miṣbāḥ (مصباح) - Āmirun (امر) - Ḥaǧāzyun (حجازى) - Nazaryun (نزارى) - Qaršiyun (قرشى) - Muḍariyun (مضرى) - Nabī Ātaūbati (نبى اتوبة) - Ḥāfiẓun (حافظ) - Kāmilun (كامل) - Ṣādaiq (صادق) - Āmīn (امين) - ʻabd ullāh (عبد الله) - Kālīm ullāh (كليم الله) - Ḥabīb ullāh (حبيب الله) - Naǧī ullāh (نجى الله) - Ṣafi ullāh (صفى الله) - Ḵātam Ul-Ānbīāʼ (خاتم الانبياء) - Ḥasībun (حسيب) - Muǧībun (مجيب) - Šakūr (شكور) - Muktaṣidun (مقتصد) - Rasūl ul-Reḥamiti (رسول الرحمۃ) - Qaūiun (قوى) - Ḥafīun (حفى) - Māmūn (مامون) - Maʻlūm (معلوم) - Ḥaqq (حق) - Mubaīn (مبين) - Muṭaīʻun (مطيع) - Rasūl ul-Ūāḥati (رسول الواحۃ) - Āūl (اول) - Āḵir (اخر) - Ẓāhir (ظاھر) - Bāṯin (باطن) - Nanī ul-Reḥamati (نبى الرحمة) - Īatīm (يتيم) - Karīm (كريم) - Ḥakīm (حكيم) - Ḵātim ul-Rasūl (خاتم الرسول) - Saīadun (سيد) - Sirāǧ (سراج) - Munaīr (منير) - Muḥaramun (محرم) - Mukaram (مكرم) - Mubašhir (مبشر) - Muzakirun (مزكر) - Muṭharun (مطھر) - kharīb (قريب) - Ḵalīl (خليل) - Madʻū (مدعو) - Ğūād (جواد) - Ḵātim (خاتم) - ʻādil (عادل) - Šahīrun (شھير) - Šahīdun (شھيد) - Rasūl ul-Malaḥmi (رسول الملاحم) -
Life in Mecca - Hijra - Life in Medina Conquest of Mecca - The Farewell Pilgrimage
Quran - Hadith - Early Reforms Under Islam - Diplomacy - Military - Persecution by Meccans - Migration to Abyssinia
Isra and Mi'raj - Splitting of the Moon - Relics - Al-Masjid an-Nabawi
Jews - Christians - Slavery
Farewell sermon - Hadith (Pen and Paper) - Saqifah - Ahl al-Bayt - Companions - History
Durood-e-Ibrahimi - Durood-e-Tunajjina
Islamic - Jewish - Bible - Medieval Christian - Historicity - Criticism
Na'at - Mīlād
Muhammad (c. 570–632) is documented as having engaged as a diplomat during his propagation of Islam and leadership over the growing Muslim Ummah (community). He established a method of communication with other tribal or national leaders through letters, assigned envoys, or by visiting them personally, such as at Ta’if. Instances of written correspondence include letters to Heraclius, the Negus and Khosrau. Although it is likely that Muhammad had initiated contact with other leaders within the Arabian Peninsula, some have questioned whether letters had been sent beyond these boundaries.
When Muhammad arrived in Medina in 622, local tribes, mainly the Banu Aus and Banu Khazraj, had been feuding for several decades. Muhammad addressed this by establishing the Constitution of Medina: a document which regulated interactions between the different factions, to which the respective parties agreed. This was a different role for him, as he had remained only a religious figure during his time in Mecca. The result was the eventual formation of a united community in Medina, as well as the political supremacy of Muhammad.
Muhammad also participated in agreements and pledges such as "Pledges of al-`Aqaba", the Treaty of Hudaybiyyah, and the "Pledge of the Tree". He reportedly used a silver seal on letters sent to other notable leaders who were requested to convert to Islam.
Read more about Diplomatic Career Of Muhammad: Hilf Al-Fudul, Muslim Migration To Axum (615), Journey To Ta'if (619), Al-`Aqaba Pledges (620—621), Events At Hudaybiyya (628), Correspondence With Other Leaders
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