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|Look up muhajir or مهاجر in Wiktionary, the free dictionary.|
Muhajir or Mohajir (Arabic: مهاجر muhājir; pl. مهاجرون muhājirūn) is an Arabic word meaning emigrant. In English, this term and its derivatives have been applied to a number of groups and individuals:
- Muhajirun, the early Muslims (Muhammad and companions), who migrated from Mecca to Medina
- Muhacir (Turkish variant), Ottoman Muslims who emigrated to Anatolia, from the late 18th century until the end of the 20th century
- Muhaxhir (Albanians), Ottoman Albanian communities that left their homes as refugees or were transferred because of various wars
- Muhajir people, descendants of Muslims who migrated to present-day Pakistan after the Partition of India
- Al-Muhajiroun, a banned Salafi jihadi terrorist organisation that was once based in Britain
- Abu al-Muhajir Dinar (died 683), amir of Ifriqiya (North Africa) under the Umayyads
- Ismail ibn Abd Allah ibn Abi al-Muhajir (fl. 718–720), Umayyad governor of Ifriqiya (North Africa)
- Ahmad al-Muhajir (873–956), progenitor of the Ba 'Alawi sada group of Hadhrami Sayyid families
- Abu Hamza al-Muhajir (1968–2010), the leader of Al-Qaeda in Iraq after June 2006
- Abdullah al-Muhajir, alias of José Padilla (prisoner) (born 1970), U.S. citizen who was convicted in 2007 of aiding terrorists
- Abu Sulayman al-Muhajir (born 1984), senior member of al-Qaeda's Al Nusra Front
|This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Muhajir.
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