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Training Qualified People:

MIU's goal is to develop students with humane and moral values, leadership skills, open-mindedness, and an appreciation for life-long learning. Graduates are encouraged to employ the skills they have learned at MIU at the workplace. Students are encouraged to become scientists, and thus be counted among the world's most valuable human resources.


Communication with Society:

As a new house of wisdom, MIU strives to become a community of excellence, a beacon of peace, hope, sharing and reconciliation to the benefit of our global community. The University is concerned with the finding and promoting of solutions to the problems of our region, country and the international community. It will play a prominent role in providing communication in scientific, cultural and social fields. Providing the necessary scholarship support for students in need will be one of the University's cherished duties.

Involved Administration:

To be at the forefront of rapid change and globalization, MIU will encourage its academic staff, departmental and administrative units to prepare and continuously evaluate plans and strategies. MIU's administrative policy will be based on the development and dispersing of knowledge, the delegation of duties and responsibilities, democratic principles, community involvement, dynamism and transparency. Respect and tolerance for the individual will be one of the MIU's values.

Student Support:

The duty to provide the necessary scholarship support for students in need will be acknowledged.

Noble virtue of learning:

A driving goal for MIU is to rekindle and spread the great scientific advancements that once characterized the Muslim world. Indeed, acclaimed documentaries about the history and culture of Islamic civilization have been produced by one of MIU's founders. [Please visit]. These productions illustrate the immense contributions Muslim thinkers and researchers have made in the fields of science, technology, medicine, arts, sociology, music, and agriculture, etc. Jabir Ibn Hayyan, for instance, a Muslim scientist and mathematician, devised a Map of Stars in Seville, Spain where he also made significant discoveries in algebra, to the extent that this branch of mathematics was named after him.