Sya Taha became an accidental migrant to the Netherlands after doing her MA in development studies. Muslim, Singaporean, politically Malay, and historically a mix of Javanese, she writes and blogs about race, gender, and other intersectionalities.
Sya Taha takes a look at relevant verses in the Qur’an to examine how permissible the fast food giant’s offerings really are.
It’s not always easy to live by your principles – but it’s always worth the effort.
While you’re taking in the major sights in Morocco, don’t forget to spot these humble pieces of art.
Sya Taha takes a deeper look into festivals and celebrations in intercultural and interreligious families.
Sya Taha looks in the Qur’an for a deeper meaning of fasting in the Holy Month.
The co-founder of FiTree, a movement that reminds the Muslim community to return to our fitrah as vicegerents on earth, talks about grassroots work, Ramadan and being young.
History is dreary no more when the subject is the political theatre of Islam’s Golden Age.
Read food labels closely and don’t be swayed by healthy-sounding slogans, writes Sya Taha.
The overwhelming focus on hijab contradicts the principles of modesty and moderation, writes Sya Taha.
A young Dutch woman who identifies as Afro-Surinamese speaks about converting to Islam, seeking a like-minded community of Muslims, and her brief foray into leftist political activism.
The inspiration for music, poetry and art, Spanish Andalusia was once a global Muslim centre of knowledge known as Al Andalus.
Going against the mainstream of medicalised birth, two Muslim women chose to empower themselves with an age-old choice. They spoke to Sya Taha.