Islamic Divorce, Halal Divorce, Divorce in Islam
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The Islamic Divorce Model: An Islamic Guide Explaining the Laws and Procedures Associated with Lawful Divorce in Islam, published in 2010, is Kamran A. Beg’s third book and furnishes the reader with a detailed, insightful, conspicuous and comprehensive understanding of the laws and procedures associated with lawful divorce in Islam through providing the reader with a thorough and rigorous exposition of the Islamic Divorce Model, which is inspired in full by the Quran and the Sunnah.

This book follows Kamran A. Beg’s outstandingly successful first two books, The 3-Dialogue Rule: One Hundred Muslim Marriages in One Thousand Days, published in 2006, and The Islamic Marriage Model: An Islamic Guide for Muslim Couples, published in 2009, which have now each been read in over one hundred countries worldwide.
For more information about Kamran’s first book kindly CLICK HERE
For more information about Kamran’s second book kindly CLICK HERE

The Islamic Divorce Model, which subscribes in full to the Quran and the Sunnah and is therefore based solely on the Shariah, explains the laws and procedures associated with seeking a lawful divorce in Islam. ‘Islamic Divorce Model’ is a term that has been introduced by Kamran A. Beg Events (see www.kamranabegevents.com) to denote the laws and procedures associated with seeking a lawful divorce in Islam, which are encompassed and circumscribed by the Shariah. A lawful divorce in Islam is one that is halal or Islamically-permissible. Every Muslim divorce must therefore be guided by the overriding need to subscribe in full to the laws and procedures prescribed by the Quran and the Sunnah that are associated with undertaking a lawful divorce.

Propelled by the balance and moderation central to the Shariah, the Islamic Divorce Model, which is predicated on balance and moderation, is the only system of divorce that is perfectly synchronised with our fitrah, that is the natural disposition of the human being, which must be the case since this system is a product of the Divine Law. Since the Islamic Divorce Model is inspired by the Shariah and therefore the Divine wisdom, Alhamdulillah, it is superior to the various frameworks for divorce provided by all other religious and secular systems.

We will now endeavour to equip the reader with a detailed, comprehensive and insightful understanding of the Islamic Divorce Model. Let the odyssey commence!

The Islamic Divorce Model: An Islamic Guide Explaining the Laws and Procedures Associated with Lawful Divorce in Islam, which was written by Kamran A. Beg, was published in 2010 by Kamran A. Beg Events. The book, which is priced at £16.75, can be ordered directly through Kamran A. Beg Events (see below for Payment) or through various bookshops. If you order a copy through our online payment tool (see below for Payment) you will pay a 20% discounted price of £13.40. This price is for an online purchase only made through the Kamran A. Beg Events online payment tool (see below for Payment).This does not include postage and packaging, which has to be paid separately and would depend on the quantity of books purchased. For a single book purchase the postage and packaging fee would be £1.75 for the UK and £3 for purchases made from outside the UK.

Distributors, retailers, academic establishments and other organisations making organisational purchases are advised to contact the publisher, Kamran A. Beg Events, directly before a purchase is made.

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Title: The Islamic Divorce Model: An Islamic Guide Explaining the Laws and Procedures Associated with Lawful Divorce in Islam
Author: Kamran A. Beg
List Price: £16.75 (Discounted Price if ordering online: £13.40)
Book Availability: Book will be sent within 24 hours of the purchase being made
Book Format: Paperback 520 pages
Edition: First Edition
Publication Date: 07/01/10
Publisher: Kamran A. Beg Events, 18, Milton Grove, Manchester, M16 0BP,
UK.
ISBN: 978-0-9554298-2-8

Kamran A. Beg Events has built up an outstanding global track record since its inception on July 11, 2003.

Kamran A. Beg Events provides marriage bureau services to Muslim professionals worldwide and marriage guidance advisory services to married Muslim professional couples globally.

Kamran A. Beg Events is a global leader in providing leading edge matrimonial services to Muslim professionals worldwide and has built up an outstanding global track record since being founded on July 11, 2003.

Kamran A. Beg Events also provides outstanding marriage guidance advisory services to married Muslim professional couples worldwide seeking marital guidance.

For a Muslim to be righteous in the way of Allah (SWT) they must act in accordance with the Quran and the Sunnah, namely the deeds, acts, words, customs and practices of Allah’s (SWT) most beloved creation, the Prophet Muhammad (SAW), hereafter referred to as the Prophet (SAW). The Shariah or Islamic Law, which is in complete harmony and alignment with our fitrah, that is the natural disposition of the human being, is derived from the Quran and the Sunnah and as Muslims we are unremittingly required to model our lives in accordance with the teachings of the Quran and the Sunnah. Thus for a Muslim to be righteous in the way of Allah (SWT) they must act in accordance with the Quran and the Sunnah, that is in total conformity to the Shariah.

  • Regarding the life partner search process finding a compatible righteous spouse in line with advice stemming from the Quran and the Sunnah only needs to be prioritised with the most overriding conviction by both the singleton and their parents.
    The author’s first book, The 3-Dialogue Rule: One Hundred Muslim Marriages in One Thousand Days, published in 2006, which has been referred to as Beg (2006) in this book, provides a model for the life partner search process inspired in full by the Quran and the Sunnah. More specifically, Beg (2006) provides such a life partner search model on the basis of the 3-Dialogue Rule and establishing the degree of family value compatibility between the families of the male match and the female match in question.
  • Regarding the marriage itself the Muslim couple should model their marriage on the basis of guidance radiating from the Quran and the Sunnah only and are advised to apply in full the Islamic Marriage Model.
    The author’s second book, The Islamic Marriage Model: An Islamic Guide for Muslim Couples, published in 2009, which has been referred to as Beg (2009) in this book, provides a model for marriage, namely the Islamic Marriage Model, inspired in full by the Quran and the Sunnah.
  • Regarding divorce, every Muslim divorce must be guided by the overriding need to subscribe in full to the laws and procedures prescribed by the Quran and the Sunnah that are associated with undertaking a lawful divorce.
    The author’s third book, The Islamic Divorce Model: An Islamic Guide Explaining the Laws and Procedures Associated with Lawful Divorce in Islam, published in 2010, that is this book or Beg (2010), provides a model for divorce, namely the Islamic Divorce Model, inspired in full by the Quran and the Sunnah. This book furnishes the reader with a detailed, insightful, conspicuous and comprehensive understanding of the laws and procedures associated with lawful divorce in Islam through providing the reader with a thorough and rigorous exposition of the Islamic Divorce Model.

Thus whether it is the life partner search process or the marriage itself or divorce in every case it is essential that the Quran and the Sunnah be followed in full and therefore the Shariah be upheld in its entirety. After all a righteous Muslim is one who subscribes in full to the Quran and the Sunnah and therefore to the Shariah in full and an adherence in this regard must not be compromised under any circumstances and particularly not so in the three aforementioned scenarios.

The author very profoundly humbly submits that he has extensive experience of advising Muslim professional couples worldwide, not to mention advising Muslim professional singletons worldwide seeking a life partner with a view to completing half of their faith. The former advice has been dispensed on the basis of the Islamic Marriage Model (Beg, 2009) and the Islamic Divorce Model (Beg, 2010), while the latter advice has been provided on the basis of the 3-Dialogue Rule and establishing the degree of family value compatibility between the families of the male match and the female match in question (Beg, 2006). Each of these frameworks is inspired by the Quran and the Sunnah and therefore the Shariah in full. The 3-Dialogue Rule and the Islamic Marriage Model were developed by Kamran A. Beg Events (see www.kamranabegevents.com), which the author humbly chairs, while ‘Islamic Divorce Model’ is a term that has been introduced by Kamran A. Beg Events (see www.kamranabegevents.com) to denote the laws and procedures associated with seeking a lawful divorce in Islam, which are encompassed and circumscribed by the Shariah.

The Islamic Divorce Model, which explains the laws and procedures associated with seeking a lawful divorce in Islam, is the focus of this book.

Hitherto the author has provided marriage guidance worldwide to 610 Muslim professional couples. This marriage guidance has been provided on the basis of couples applying the Islamic Marriage Model. The author has also advised at the time of going to press 220 divorcing Muslim professional couples worldwide who have contacted him for him to clarify to them the laws and procedures associated with seeking a lawful divorce in Islam. This advice has been provided on the basis of the Islamic Divorce Model. It should be noted, however, that the Islamic Divorce Model is not averse to the divorced couple reconciling with each other by remarrying one another (see chapter 1). The Shariah, which resonates with our fitrah, allows for the rejuvenating possibility of remarriage between the divorced couple provided the divorced couple are compatible with each other in line with the advice of The Lord Most High, Allah (SWT)! The author is humbled and honoured in equal measure to report that to date he has advised 35 divorced Muslim professional couples worldwide who have ended up remarrying one another, subject to the Divine will, Alhamdulillah (see chapter 7).

The author has extensive experience of advising Muslim professional couples worldwide on the basis of the Islamic Marriage Model and the Islamic Divorce Model, with the latter forming the focus of this book.

In the Islamic Divorce Model, divorce should only be initiated when absolutely necessary, that is “when it is beyond all reasonable doubt that the marriage is dysfunctional, devoid of “love and compassion” (Quran 30:21) and putrid and the misunderstandings and differences between the couple are irrefutably intractable, irresolvable and irreconcilable. Divorce should only be contemplated when absolutely imperative. Divorce should only be initiated after genuine attempts at reconciliation have proved unsuccessful” (Beg, 2009: p.115). Thus the Prophet (SAW) confirmed this when he said:

“The most hateful of all lawful things in the sight of Allah is divorce” (Abu Dawud, Ibn Majah and Hakim).

“Marry and do not divorce, undoubtedly the Throne of The Beneficent Lord shakes due to divorce” (Ibn Majah).

Regarding divorce, which is the central theme and primary focus of this book, every Muslim couple and indeed every Muslim per se, needs to grasp that since Muslims have been ordained by Allah (SWT) as “the community of the middle way” (Quran 2:143), it therefore follows that Islam, which legislates for our fitrah, neither prohibits divorce nor permits it to be pursued indiscriminately but rather recognises divorce as a viable lawful remedy to be exercised by the Muslim couple when and only when it is absolutely necessary.

Muslim couples generally and divorcing Muslim couples particularly should acquaint themselves fully with the Islamic Divorce Model, which is inspired in full by the Quran and the Sunnah, since it engenders the incumbent with an understanding of the laws and procedures associated with lawful divorce in Islam.

It is not just divorcing couples, however, who should familiarise themselves with the Islamic Divorce Model. Anyone they seek advice from – marriage guidance experts, counsellors, legal advisers, family, friends, etc – should also have an in-depth understanding of the Islamic Divorce Model so that the advice they dispense to the couple is governed in full by and is in keeping with the Shariah. Ideally the couple should also consult a religious scholar with a sound and proven understanding of marriage and divorce should their marriage be headed in the direction of divorce. Such guidance would also help to ensure that the couple was acting in complete deference to the Shariah in terms of the course being navigated to steer towards a lawful divorce that subscribes in full with the Shariah in terms of the formalities that are observed by the couple to bring that divorce into effect. In any event, we advise that divorcing couples in particular, and Muslim couples more generally, acquire a comprehensive understanding of the Islamic Divorce Model so that they fully appreciate the laws and procedures associated with lawful divorce in Islam!

The definitive purpose of this book is to furnish the reader with a detailed, insightful, conspicuous and comprehensive understanding of the laws and procedures associated with lawful divorce in Islam through providing the reader with a thorough and rigorous exposition of the Islamic Divorce Model.

The four principal types of divorce the Islamic Divorce Model accommodates in practice are Talaq (chapter 2), Khula (chapter 3), Tafwid al-Talaq (chapter 4) and Fasakh (chapter 5), which form the core of the Islamic Divorce Model and this book and which should only be deployed when absolutely necessary. The Islamic Divorce Model also accommodates Ila, the Li’an Divorce and Mubarah (see chapter 6) but these are very uncommon vis-à-vis Talaq, Khula, Tafwid al-Talaq and Fasakh, and very infrequently used in practice compared to the four principal types of divorce. If resorted to, Ila, the Li’an Divorce or Mubarah should only be deployed when absolutely necessary.

The Islamic Divorce Model, which subscribes in full to the Quran and the Sunnah and is therefore based solely on the Shariah, explains the laws and procedures associated with seeking a lawful divorce in Islam.

‘Islamic Divorce Model’ is a term that has been introduced by Kamran A. Beg Events to denote the laws and procedures associated with seeking a lawful divorce in Islam, which are encompassed and circumscribed by the Shariah.

A lawful divorce in Islam is one that is halal or Islamically-permissible.

Every Muslim marriage that results in divorce must be guided by the overriding need to subscribe in full to the Quran and the Sunnah in terms of the laws and procedures associated with undertaking a lawful divorce.

Every Muslim divorce must therefore be guided by the overriding need to subscribe in full to the laws and procedures prescribed by the Quran and the Sunnah that are associated with undertaking a lawful divorce.

Propelled by the balance and moderation central to the Shariah, the Islamic Divorce Model, which is predicated on balance and moderation, is the only system of divorce that is perfectly synchronised with our fitrah, which must be the case since this system is a product of the Divine Law.  Only the Divine Law can legislate in toto for our fitrah and gift the human family with such a framework. 

Since the Islamic Divorce Model is inspired by the Shariah and therefore the Divine wisdom, Alhamdulillah, it is superior to the various frameworks for divorce provided by all other religious and secular systems (see chapter 7):

“He has revealed this Book to you, setting forth the Truth and confirming the earlier Books, and He revealed the Torah and the Gospel before that for the guidance of mankind; and He has also revealed the Criterion (to distinguish the Truth from falsehood). A severe chastisement lies in store for those who deny the Signs of Allah. Allah is All-Mighty; He is the Lord of Retribution” (Quran 3:3-4).

“The true religion with Allah is Islam. The People of the Book adopted many different ways rather than follow the True Way of Islam even after the knowledge of Truth had reached them, and this merely to commit excesses against one another. Let him who refuses to follow the ordinances and directives of Allah know that Allah is swift in His reckoning” (Quran 3:19).

“You are now the best nation brought forth for mankind. You enjoin what is right, forbid what is wrong and believe in Allah” (Quran 3:110).
 
“This day I have perfected for you your religion, and have bestowed upon you My Bounty in full measure, and have been pleased to assign for you Islam as your religion” (Quran 5:3).

“(If they turn away from the Law of Allah) do they desire judgement according to the Law of Ignorance? But whose judgement can be better than Allah’s for those who have certainty of belief?” (Quran 5:50).

In chapter 7, we have put the Islamic Divorce Model in context importantly and crucially by noting that since it is inspired by the Shariah and therefore the Divine wisdom, Alhamdulillah, it is superior to the various frameworks for divorce provided by all other religious and secular systems.

This book comprises of seven chapters.

In chapter 1, we have developed an understanding of the Islamic Divorce Model and have concluded our deliberations through providing the reader with a definition of the Islamic Divorce Model.

The Islamic Divorce Model broadly speaking accommodates four principle types of divorce, which are enumerated below with the chapter that has been reserved in this book for discussing that type of divorce in detail earmarked in parenthesis:

1. Talaq (Chapter 2)
2. Khula (Chapter 3)
3. Tafwid al-Talaq (Chapter 4)
4. Fasakh (Chapter 5)

In the Islamic Divorce Model, while the husband can exercise his absolute unilateral right of divorce, that is his absolute unilateral right to divorce his wife, through Talaq, when absolutely necessary, the wife can equally exercise her unilateral right to obtain a divorce through Khula, Tafwid al-Talaq or Fasakh, when absolutely necessary. Chapters 2 to 5 inclusive of this book will provide the reader with a detailed and comprehensive understanding of Talaq, Khula, Tafwid al-Talaq and Fasakh, respectively.

In the Islamic Divorce Model, the husband has been given the absolute unilateral right of divorce, that is the absolute unilateral right to divorce his wife, though in keeping with the Shariah this right must only be exercised when absolutely necessary.

In the Islamic Divorce Model, the husband’s absolute unilateral right of divorce, that is his absolute unilateral right to divorce his wife, is counterbalanced by the wife’s unilateral right to seek a divorce under specific circumstances, which show that she has the legal justification to do so.

It is perfectly feasible if the husband has been given an absolute unilateral right to divorce his wife by Allah (SWT) then in the light of the spiritual equality that men and women are assigned vis-à-vis the Shariah the wife equally has been given the unilateral right to seek a divorce provided she has compelling enough reasons to do so.

Thus according to the Islamic Divorce Model in the case of an unsustainable, unhealthy and untenable marriage where the husband and the wife can no longer pull on with each other and where they have incontrovertibly become an anathema to one another making divorce absolutely necessary whereas the husband can divorce his wife equally the wife can elect to seek a divorce.

The Islamic Divorce Model is equally open to either the husband or the wife initiating divorce though the procedures available to dissolve the marriage contract are different for men vis-à-vis women: Talaq for men vis-à-vis Khula, Tafwid al-Talaq or Fasakh for women.

Once we have elaborated on the Islamic Divorce Model in detail vis-à-vis discussing the four principal types of divorce it accommodates in practice, viz Talaq, Khula, Tafwid al-Talaq and Fasakh, each of which has been elaborated on extensively and separately in chapters 2 to 5 respectively, in chapter 6 we will briefly discuss other types of divorce that the Islamic Divorce Model also accommodates but which are very infrequently used in practice compared to the four principal types of divorce we have explored. More specifically, we shall explore Ila, the Li’an Divorce and Mubarah and also include a section in chapter 6 on Zihar, which is prohibited in Islam but nonetheless warrants discussion in order to deter husbands from uttering the vile and repugnant Zihar formula, which is sadly still used by some men in some sections of the Muslim community. If Ila, the Li’an Divorce or Mubarah are deployed for bringing the marriage to an end they should only be deployed when absolutely necessary in keeping with the Shariah.

Broadly speaking then the four principal types of divorce accommodated by the Islamic Divorce Model in practice are Talaq, Khula, Tafwid al-Talaq and Fasakh. Thus Talaq, Khula, Tafwid al-Talaq and Fasakh form the core of this book.

In chapter 7, the final chapter of the book, we put the Islamic Divorce Model in context.

Regarding custody of the children and child maintenance following a marriage ending in divorce on the basis of Talaq, Khula, Tafwid al-Talaq or Fasakh, the Islamic Divorce Model provides rigorous guidelines. The reader is advised to consult the relevant section (Custody of the Children in the Aftermath of Divorce and Child Maintenance) in chapter 2 for detail where the discussion presented covers not just the aftermath of Talaq but also applies equally to Khula, Tafwid al-Talaq and Fasakh.  The discussion presented regarding child custody and child maintenance following a marriage ending in divorce would also apply equally to Ila, the Lian Divorce and Mubarah, which are highly uncommon in practice.

We will now endeavour to equip the reader with a detailed, comprehensive and insightful understanding of the Islamic Divorce Model. Let the odyssey commence!

The publisher, Kamran A. Beg Events,  will offer a 20% discounted price of £13.40 for purchases made directly from Kamran A. Beg Events, such that the purchase is made through our online payment tool (see below for Payment).

This price only applies to an online purchase made through the Kamran A. Beg Events online payment tool (see below for Payment). This price does not include the postage and packaging fee, which has to be paid separately and would depend on the quantity of books purchased. For a single book purchase the postage and packaging fee would be £1.75 for the UK and £3 for purchases made from outside the UK.

Distributors, retailers, academic establishments and other organisations making organisational purchases are advised to contact the publisher, Kamran A. Beg Events directly, before a purchase is made.  See below for Contact Details.

Purchases Made by Organisations

Distributors, retailers, academic establishments and other organisations making purchases are advised to contact the publisher, Kamran A. Beg Events directly, before a purchase is made.  See below for Contact Details.

Kamran A. Beg
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Address: 18, Milton Grove, Manchester, M16 0BP, UK.
Mobile: 07980 001426 (+44 7980 001426 if calling from outside the UK)
or 07876 042660 (+44 7876 042660 if calling from outside the UK)
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kamran@kamranabegevents.com

Kamran can be e-mailed directly at kamran@kamranabegevents.com. In terms of e-mailing in connection with general queries, the most appropriate e-mail address would be info@kamranabegevents.com

Payment for Kamran A. Beg's book, The Islamic Divorce Model: An Islamic Guide Explaining the Laws and Procedures Associated with Lawful Divorce in Islam, which was published in 2010 by Kamran A. Beg Events, may be via cheque or postal order or made online. We are happy to say that we can accept payments securely online via WorldPay.

Should you require further information regarding payment methods kindly contact 07980 001426 (+44 7980 001426 if calling from outside the UK) or 07876 042660 (+44 7876 042660 if calling from outside the UK) for further details or e-mail kamran@kamranabegevents.com

Refunds are given by Kamran A. Beg Events at the discretion of management.

The book price does not include the postage and packaging fee, which has to be paid separately and would depend on the quantity of books purchased. For a single book purchase the postage and packaging fee would be £1.75 for the UK and £3 for purchases made from outside the UK. These are the postage and packaging fees for one book only. Thus if you purchase one book online and are based in the UK the book price would be 20% discounted and therefore £13.40 and the postage and packaging fee would be £1.75 making a total amount payable of £13.40 + £1.75 = £15.15. Similarly, if you purchase one book online and are based outside the UK the book price would be 20% discounted and therefore £13.40 and the postage and packaging fee would be £3 making a total amount payable of £13.40 + £3 = £16.40.

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Kamran A. Beg's new book, The Islamic Divorce Model: An Islamic Guide Explaining the Laws and Procedures Associated with Lawful Divorce in Islam, has been published!

The Islamic Divorce Model: An Islamic Guide Explaining the Laws and Procedures Associated with Lawful Divorce in Islam, published in 2010, is Kamran A. Beg’s third book and furnishes the reader with a detailed, insightful, conspicuous and comprehensive understanding of the laws and procedures associated with lawful divorce in Islam through providing the reader with a thorough and rigorous exposition of the Islamic Divorce Model, which is inspired in full by the Quran and the Sunnah.

This book follows Kamran A. Beg’s outstandingly successful first two books, The 3-Dialogue Rule: One Hundred Muslim Marriages in One Thousand Days, published in 2006, and The Islamic Marriage Model: An Islamic Guide for Muslim Couples, published in 2009, which have now each been read in over one hundred countries worldwide. For more information about Kamran’s first book kindly CLICK HERE For more information about Kamran’s second book kindly CLICK HERE.

The Islamic Divorce Model, which subscribes in full to the Quran and the Sunnah and is therefore based solely on the Shariah, explains the laws and procedures associated with seeking a lawful divorce in Islam. ‘Islamic Divorce Model’ is a term that has been introduced by Kamran A. Beg Events (see www.kamranabegevents.com) to denote the laws and procedures associated with seeking a lawful divorce in Islam, which are encompassed and circumscribed by the Shariah. A lawful divorce in Islam is one that is halal or Islamically-permissible. Every Muslim divorce must therefore be guided by the overriding need to subscribe in full to the laws and procedures prescribed by the Quran and the Sunnah that are associated with undertaking a lawful divorce.

Propelled by the balance and moderation central to the Shariah, the Islamic Divorce Model, which is predicated on balance and moderation, is the only system of divorce that is perfectly synchronised with our fitrah, that is the natural disposition of the human being, which must be the case since this system is a product of the Divine Law. Since the Islamic Divorce Model is inspired by the Shariah and therefore the Divine wisdom, Alhamdulillah, it is superior to the various frameworks for divorce provided by all other religious and secular systems.

The book has already received excellent global reviews.

Kamran A. Beg was previously the Head of UK Strategy and Business Development at WorldCom, a global telecommunications enterprise.

Prior to his role with WorldCom, Kamran was a management consultant providing consulting expertise, predominantly to blue chip organisations, in a number of areas, including corporate strategy, leadership, knowledge management, change management, innovation, financial modelling, customer futures, customer relationship management (CRM), mergers and acquisitions (M&A), management buy-outs (MBOs) and risk management.

Kamran currently runs his own management consulting practice, which is based in the UK, providing consulting advice to the boards of various enterprises. His consulting expertise has been applied to over 30 industry sectors and he has consulted for organisations globally.

Kamran's academic qualifications include an MBA (with Distinction), which he achieved in 1995, from Manchester Business School (MBS), The University of Manchester, UK. MBS kindly granted Kamran a scholarship, which covered the duration of the MBA course. In 2001, Kamran was kindly nominated by WorldCom to undertake executive development at the Graduate School of Business Administration, Harvard University, USA, where he completed the Leading Change and Organizational Renewal Executive Programme, and the MIT Sloan School of Management (MIT Sloan), Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), USA, where he completed the Corporate Strategy Executive Programme.

In relation to board responsibilities, Kamran has previously held the position of Non-Executive Chairman at two companies and has also held the joint positions of Vice Chairman and President at two other companies.

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