Meaning of ḥadīth: Brother in law is death
(1) Please can you explain the meaning of the ḥadīth, “Brother in law is death.” Does this include the husband’s brother as well as sister’s husband?
(2) Is it correct to use this ḥadīth to justify preventing the sister’s husband from coming to the parent’s house? Some people use it in this manner whilst being relaxed about ḥijāb with the husband’s brother.
Women performing Ṣalāh in congregation adjacent to men and the validity of the men’s Ṣalāh
We have a mosque attended by people who follow various different schools of thought. The mosque is attended by males and females and there are appropriate safeguards in place. The mosque is small and comprises of two rooms that are next to each other with a permanent brick wall in between. Thus, the second row of men is indirectly behind the first row of women. There is no other option as the building is small. The entrance to each room is separate. If the women perform Ṣalāḥ in congregation, will the Ṣalāh of the men and women be valid from a Ḥanafī perspective? Please can you provide the Arabic references as this is creating some confusion.
Husband demands share from wife’s salary
If a woman works and earns a salary, is it permissible for her husband to demand the money? Also, should the husband give the wife spending money or any regular allowance?
Is travelling without Maḥram permissible according to Imām Shāfiʿī
Is it true that according to the Shāfiʿī school of thought, it is permissible for a woman to travel without her husband or a Maḥram so long as she travels with a group of women and it is safe to do so?
The answer to this question has moved the following link: https://islamicportal.co.uk/is-travelling-without-mahram-permissible-according-to-imam-shafiee/
بسم اللہ الرحمن الرحیم
It is not permissible for a married or unmarried woman to pluck her eyebrows.