A1: Within a legal marriage, a husband according to Islamic Law can have any form of relation with his wife, as long as it does not cause harm for either of them.
Q2: Is it allowed to lick or suck the nipple of one’s wife after delivery (having a child)?
A2: It is allowed although it may not be medically advisable.
Q3: If a person swallows his wife's milk during intercourse, what is the penalty (kaffara) for this? Does he have to remarry his wife again?
A3: There is no problem in it and there is no penalty. There is no need to remarry, as the action does not harm the marriage.
Q4: What is the limit of oral sex and can a husband and wife suck each other's sexual organs?
A4: It is good for a couple to respect each other and preserve their intrinsic human dignity by approaching each other for sexual gratification through normal and customary way. There is no objection to the said act by itself insofar as the two sides are consenting to it but swallowing the discharge is not allowed.
A1: It is not permissible in the said supposition.
Q2: What is your ruling on an autopsy of a deceased Muslim?
A2: It is not permissible except for any judicial cases or when medical education depends exclusively on it. That is to say, if a non-Muslim's body is available, autopsy of a deceased Muslim is not permissible. In case autopsy of deceased Muslim is done, diyah (compensation money) must be paid so that it should be spent for any charitable causes on behalf of the the deceased person.
Q3: What is the Islamic ruling on an organ transplant from an animal – pig, monkey, etc… into a human being? Is this permissible? Is it obligatory if it would save the life of a Muslim? Can a Muslim “agree” to not have this operation and thus either go through a period of chance that he may live or die?
A3: There is no problem or objection in transplantation in the said case.
Q4: What is the Islamic ruling on an organ transplant from another human being into a human being? Is this permissible? Is it obligatory if it would save the life of a Muslim? Can a Muslim “agree” to not have this operation and thus either go through a period of chance that he may live or die?
A4: If there is no non-Muslim to donate his ogran and an ogran transplant is required for saving the life a Muslim, there would be no problem in doing so.
Q5: Can a Muslim write in his will that he will donate his organs to be used in a transplant if it is confirmed to go to another Muslim?? Can the guardians of the deceased decide this after his death if he did not will it?
A5: He can write such a will but acting upon it is permissible only when it is required for saving the life of a Muslim. If so, it is permissible in both cases according to Grand Ayatollah al-Uzma Fazel Lankarani but diyah (compensation money) must be paid so that it should be spent for any charitable causes on behalf of the the deceased person.
Q6: Can a Muslim write in his will that he will donate his organs to be used in a transplant if it is confirmed to go to a non-Muslim?? Can the guardians of the deceased decide this after his death if he did not will it?
A6: It is not permissible in both cases.
Q7: Can a Muslim donate an organ of his while he is alive to another Muslim?
A7: If donating of an organ does not cause him serious harm while his organ is needed urgently for saving the life of a Muslim, there is no problem.
Q8: Can a Muslim donate an organ of his while he is alive to a non-Muslim?
A8: No, he cannot.
A1: There is no ishkaal (objection) in using colored contact lenses.
Q2: Can I wear make-up?
A2: There is no objection in wearing it but you must conceal your ornaments when in front of a non-Mahram (stranger).
A1: It is not necessary to obey your mother in what is considered to be disobedience to God.
Q1: My parents are Christians and they invite me to dinner. Should I accept their invitation knowing that they serve haram meat?
A2: You can go to your parents' house but do not eat the food that contains haram meat.
A1: Oath has two types: 1) Oath for doing or avoiding to do a certain act in future. 2) Oath for proving or disproving something or issue.
Q2: If a person breaks his oath, what is he supposed to do?
A2: If a person takes an oath that he will perform an act (e.g. that he will fast) or will refrain from doing an act (e.g. that he will not smoke), but does not intentionally act according to his oath, he should give Kaffarah for it, which means he should set a slave free, or should fully feed ten indigent persons, or should provide them with clothes. And if he is not able to perform these acts, he should fast for three consecutive days.