The Role Of Khiyar Al-‘Ayb In Al-Bay’ Bithaman Ajil Financing

International Journal of Islamic Financial Services Vol. 2 No.3
Saiful Azhar Rosly, Mahmood Sanusi
and Norhashimah Mohd Yasin
The widespread application of al-bay’ bithaman ajil (BBA) contract in the Islamic banking business today requires a
serious reexamination. This is to see that the welfare of consumers is protected, which all Islamic contracts must provided
for. It is made by way of making the existence of ‘iwad in profit arising from BBA or murabahah transactions evidently clear.
One of the component of ‘iwad is the right of the buyer to annul the contract when a defect is evident in the product sold,
namely Khiyar Al-‘Ayb. It follows that the contract of BBA must include the provision of Khiyar Al-‘Ayb as the natural right
of the buying party. This paper has argued that this right was not granted by the Islamic bank who is acting as the selling
party to the BBA contract. It has thus undermined the legal maxim Al-Kharaj bil- Daman, which all selling parties taking
part in the contract of al-bay’, including al-bay’ bithaman ajil, must readily observed
1.0 Introduction
The requirement of ‘iwad (equal countervalue or compensation) in the contract of sale (al-bay’) is one of the
cornerstone of Islamic theory of profit depicted well by the legal maxim “al-ghorm bil ghonm”, (no reward
without risk) and “al-kharaj bil daman” (in any benefit lies a liability). The ‘iwad factor was mentioned by Ibn
al-‘Arabi(d. 543/1148), in which he says,` every increase, which is without ‘iwad or an equal countervalue is
riba”1 . It follows that all prevailing Islamic modes of finances applied in Islamic banking today must contain the
element of ‘iwad. Because a sale is necessarily an exchange of a value against an equivalent value, any form of
profit derived from the application of Islamic modes of finance using the contract of sale such as bay’ muajjal or
credit-based murabahah, mudarabah, ijarah, salam, istisna’ and others must be able to exhibit the existent of
In this paper, we will argue that the application of al-bai-bithman ajil contract in Malaysian Islamic banks has
apparently overlook the requirement of ‘iwad. This is done by way of passing the obligation of warranty to the
vendor. When this is true a BBA sale has put a waiver in protecting the rights of consumers and thereby placing
welfare on the backseat. Theoretically, in a BBA sale the bank as a seller, must be liable for any product defect
and the ensuing compensatory damages. The option of defect (Al-Khiyar al- ‘Ayb) is operative once the goods
are sold, which the bank must honour in order to claim legitimacy on the profit made. To illustrate our case, we will
use the al-bai-bithaman home financing involving the sale of a new house. The first section discusses the
requirement and component of ‘iwad in the contract of sale. In section two the legal documentation of al-baibithman
ajil is discussed. It serves to investigate the extent to which an Islamic bank will observe its role as the
legitimate selling party if the buyer, namely the customer discovered that the asset or property sold is not in the
specifications provided for in the contract. Section three explains the concept of Al-Khiyar ‘Ayb and how is the
option can be applied in the Islamic law of contracts. The paper ends with a conclusion and recommendations.
2.0 The Meaning of ‘Iwad
Now that al-bay’ is enjoined by the Quran as opposed to riba, there is a urgent need to understand in what way is
profit from loans, namely riba is different from profit from sale (al-bay’). As mentioned by Ibn al-‘Arabi earlier,
“every increase, which is without ‘iwad or an equal counter value is riba”. This can imply that a contractual
International Journal of Islamic Financial Services Vol. 2 No.3
increase arising from a loan is riba because it does not contain ‘iwad. It follows that an increase (i.e. profit created)
from a sale is not riba because it i.e. the profit is supposed to contain ‘iwad.
The following illustration is useful to further explore the meaning of ‘iwad and how it must exist in all legitimate
sale. For example, Mr. Mustafa has paid RM1000 for a television set in which an exchange of goods for money has
taken place. Pricing of the television shall consists of cost of inputs and a profit margin where it i.e. the profit
margin is created from the effort (ikhtiyar) rendered and risk-taken (ghurmi) by the manufacturer and the liability
to rectify any defects found in the goods sold. First, the risk element (ghurmi), namely the risk of ownership which
implicate itself with risks arising from volatile market price movement. That is, inability to sell goods at a price
higher than the average cost will mean losses. Failure to sell goods due to changes in consumer tastes can also lead
to high inventory buildup, which can also end up in losses. Secondly, the contract o sale must provide a warranty
agreement that favours the customer when the goods sold are proven defective. The seller must be made responsible
to assume this type of liability. The legal maxim “al-kharaj bil daman” is therefore instrumental in determining
the nature of ‘iwad in sales since it says that any benefits (i.e. profit) derived from a transaction must be
accompanied with the liability arising from a potential loss. Lastly, the conversion of inputs into output involves
work or effort as it adds value to the process of production. It follows that skills and expertise imputed into
production must therefore be rewarded.
In other words, in any sale an equivalent counter value or ‘iwad shall consists of three main elements, namely 1)
cost of inputs 2) market risk and liability and 3) effort or value added2 . In the case of an interest-bearing loan, say
RM10,000 at 10% interest rate per annum, we are looking at an exchange of money worth RM10,000 in year 1 for
RM11,000 in year 2. The principle component, namely RM10,000 constitutes the cost of inputs while the extra
RM1,000 represents the profit created from the loan made to the debtor. However, this surplus or profit does not
implicate risk-taking, liability and value added services discharged by the creditor. It does not contain ‘iwad and as
such any increment arising from it is tantamount to riba since by defination “Every increase, which is without
‘‘iwad or an equal counter value is riba”.
It is therefore crucial to highlight the role of ‘iwad in explaining the superiority of sale (al-bay’) over riba, when
one wishes to appreciate the role of Islamic banking and finance in achieving socio-economic justice. It would not
be wise to embrace the riba issues without placing the al-bay and ‘‘iwad factor as an integrated whole. Otherwise
it can cause great confusion to society if undue focus is given to the riba factor alone when one wishes to introduce
and propagate the concept and the practice of Islamic banking and finance to the discerning public.
3.0 Al-Bai-Bithaman Ajil Home Financing and Legal Documentation
Problems and issues of the sale involving defective houses are not new. For example, in Malaysia, the developer of
a housing estate Bandar Puncak Alam at Bukit Cerakah received complaints of structural defects involving 300
double story houses it had earlier sold. Cracks and sunken floors were evident and proved difficult for owners to
move in. To ensure that the safety is guaranteed, repairs must be made but who shall bear the cost of repairs? To
some extent, some of home purchasers at Bandar Puncak Alam may have applied the al-bai-bithaman ajil home
financing package. This is because the city of Shah Alam in Malaysia is a predominantly Muslim area.
By defination al-bay’ bithaman ajil is a mark-up sale in which payments are delayed and made in equal instalments.
Theoretically, in the contract of BBA the bank sells the house to the customer at a mark-up price, whose
content consists of the cost price plus a profit margin the bank wants to make over a specified financing period, say
20 years. Ideally, the BBA contract should not include the sale transaction between the bank and the developer.
This contract should be separated from the BBA contract since the bank is supposed to purchase the house from
the developer in order to claim legal ownership before the house is put on sale. Thus, the BBA contract should only
deal with the instalment sale between the bank and the customer.
International Journal of Islamic Financial Services Vol. 2 No.3
3.1 Al-Bai-Bithaman Ajil Legal Documentation
To further discuss the legal documentation of BBA and how the option of defect came into effect, it is important
understand the nature of the BBA legal documentations. A BBA legal documentation must reflect the true nature
of sale (al-bay’) contract. The terms and conditions of al-bay’ such as the purchase and selling prices, the rights
and duties of a seller and buyer, consideration, etc. must be included. Any uncertainties and ambiguities about the
principles of a sale contract can tantamount to a contract to be rendered null and void. Likewise, the terminologies
used in the sale contract must reflect the rules and principles governing it; such expression such as loan, fixed
returns must be strictly avoided. Equally important is the issue of ownership. The main purpose of a sale contract
is to transfer ownership from the seller to the buyer. As such, this is the basic consideration that the buyer is getting
in return to the money he has paid to the seller. The ownership should be unqualified/unconditional; any attempts to
qualify it could make the sale contract invalid at the option of the buyer. In addition, the issue of liability is also
paramount important in a sale contract. Both parties, seller and buyer should be liable to each other and they must
comply with their respective rights and obligations. Under no circumstances that one party can transfer all the risks
and liabilities to the other as this can cause hardship to the other party while leaving the other free from any risks
and liabilities whatsoever. Shariah advocates the principle of equal bargaining power whereby all the contracting
parties are deem to be equal at the eyes of Allah and the transaction they are involved in. As such, legal documentation
should be able to translate all the principles of al-bay’ in conformity to Shariah. The rule of construing and
interpreting the provision must be obvious and clear. If it is a BBA transaction, ipso facto it must be construed as
one, thereby all the rules and requirement\ of a sale contract will follow suit. Under no circumstances, that the
provision allows that the contract to be construed otherwise. This next section attempts to elucidate how legal
documentation of BBA has been formulated and to discuss whether such practice is acceptable by Shariah and if
not, to offer some remedy to it in view of reform.
3.2 Financing Documents
Financing documentation shall be prepared and executed prior to disbursement of financing amount. For instance,
e when Ahmad has purchased the house from ABC Developer and the Sale and Purchase Agreement (SPA)
between the two parties has been executed. The SPA requires Ahmad to pay 10 percent of the total selling price
to ABC Developer. Even though the bank is yet to be the parties to the agreement, it is significant as SPA has
conferred a beneficial right over the property to Ahmad which justifies for him to sell the same to a bank. Shariah
scholars have ruled that after paying 10 percent as down payment to the developer, Ahmad is in fact the beneficial
owner3 . This opinion has been accepted by Association of Islamic Banks Malaysia (AIBIM) and pursuant to that,
Novation Agreement4 has been discontinued. Instead, Property Purchase Agreement (PPA) is now in place .
3.2.1 Property Purchase Agreement (PPA)
PPA is the agreement between the customer and the bank wherein the bank purchased the property from the
customer for the purpose of immediately thereafter selling the same to the customer upon deferred terms under the
Shariah principles of BBA. Earlier, PPA provides that “the customer is the beneficial owner of the property
pursuant to the Sale and Purchase Agreement”. PPA further provides that “In pursuance thereof the Bank agrees
to sell and the customer agrees to purchase the property and subject to the terms and conditions herein contained”.
So, at this juncture, there is a clear indication that the property which is purchased by the bank is intended to be
resold to the customer immediately.
International Journal of Islamic Financial Services Vol. 2 No.3
PPA has passed greater responsibilities, thereby transferring responsibility and liability onto the customer as follows:-
a) For securing the payment of sale price, the customer shall execute a registrable charge in favour of the
b) The customer shall take Takaful Mortgage Plan as well as fire takaful for the amount accepted by the
c) The customer shall indemnify the bank against all loses that may be brought at any time by the Vendor/
proprietor or any party or parties
d) The customer to pay all quit rents rates, taxes, assessments and other charges imposed or to be imposed by
the Government or other competent authorities and other charges or levies in respect of the property
whether before or after the date of the execution of the agreement
e) All stamp duties, taxes, fares, fees, expenses and other charges in connection with PPA as well as litigation
cost and solicitor costs etc. shall be borne entirely by the customer
3.2.2 Property Sale Agreement (PSA)
After the execution of PPA, the parties shall immediately execute PSA to reflect the act of reselling the same
property to the customer upon deferred payment which includes bank’s profit margin. Besides the above-mentioned
responsibilities, PSA has added more responsibilities on the customer to the extent that the bank is free from
all risks whatsoever. The bank is fully covered and in a very secured position. The provisions are as follows:-
a) The customer is to pay security deposit which shall be retained by the bank for the due observance
by the customer and the customer authorises the bank to set off and utilise the same for the
purpose of setting any instalments due and payable
b) the bank is entitled to other type of securities or to be a lien holder to any property belongs to the
customer in order to secure payment
c) In the event the property at any time become subject to acquisition by the government, the bank
shall be entitled at the expenses of the customer to engage advisers and agents for the said
d) The customer shall duly observe and perform all terms conditions covenants and stipulations to be
performed by the customer under the S&P Agreement s
e) The customer shall indemnify the bank against any losses claims demands, actions, expenses,
legal costs that may be made against the bank for default or breach of any provision of the S&P
Agreement by the customer.
f) Upon demand, the Customer shall promptly pay the bank all amounts so paid by the bank that
derived from customer’s breaching any provision of S&P Agreement.
g) The bank, not being the developer of the property, shall not liable for any claims in respect of any
defects, shrinkage or other faults affecting the property which are due to defective workmanship
or materials or any other cases whatsoever of the property are not having been constructed in
accordance with the specifications and plans approved by the appropriate authority. (underline is
ours/emphasis added). However, the customer can make any claims against the vendor/proprietor.
h) the bank has the right to combine and set-off the accounts belonging to the customer without his
notice to satisfy the customer’s liability to the bank
International Journal of Islamic Financial Services Vol. 2 No.3
3.2.3 Charge Document (Form 16A and Annexure) or Deed of Assignment
This is an agreement made between the bank and the customer whereby the latter agrees to assign all his rights
and interest over the property to the former as security for the financing granted. Charge Document will be used
when the IDT has been issued while Deed of Assignment is used when the IDT is yet to be issued
The issue at hand is Khiyar al-‘Ayb or Option of Defect. It is about the option given to the customer to cancel or
annul the BBA contract when a defect on the goods sold is evident. To ensure that the contract remains valid, the
bank is expected deal directly with the developer to ensure that the defects are removed and the ensuring damages
rectified. It will be a violation of Shariah law when the bank forcefully impose a condition that can alter the right of
option of defect in its favour. The following section will examine in greater detail the nature of Khiyar al-‘Ayb.
4.0 The Concept of Khiyar al-‘Ayb
The Khiyar al-’Ayb or the option of defect is a legal right i.e. the customer does not need to stipulate a special
clause or reservation of the option at the time of contracting5 . According to the Mejelle, “ any buyer in Islamic law
has an automatic implied warranty against latent defects in the goods purchased”.6 According to Kasani, “the
buyer is also permitted to expressly renounce a defect which might develop in the goods during the restrictive
period after having been taken into possession by him”.7
The term “latent” here must be well understood to avoid unsound claims leading to the right to cancel the contract.
The Hanafi School defined a “latent” defect as, “ Everything, which results in a diminution of value according to
commercial custom, whether this diminution is gross or minimal”.8 The Malikis term this option as Khiyar al-
Naqisa and state that the defect must be of such a nature as to cause a “discernable” diminution of value of the
goods, or to render the object less suitable for the use to which it was intended to be put9 .
Before we examine further the concept of Khyiar al-‘Ayb, the concept of Khyiar itself needs explanation. Option
in its absolute sense is therefore the right given to both parties or to either one to accept or rescind the contract.
The definition above is only the general meaning of the term Option, however, there are various kinds of option
applicable but our discussion is only limited to the most important option in Islamic Mucamalah ie. the Option of
The main issue raised in this paper concerns the option of defect or Khiyar Acib . It is an option given to a party to
rescind the contract when he discovers in the subject, defect that reduces its value or that makes it fall short of
its requirements or specifications. This type of option arises only if the contract has been concluded. If the
contract is still in the state of negotiation or still under discussion, the affected party cannot exercise this option.
Therefore, if anything appears in the subject of the contract which does not match its original use or decreases its
conventional market value, or makes it unfit to meet requirements expected of it, then the buyer have the right to
exercise option of defect, as freedom from defects is the right of the buyer given in any commercial transactions.
Khiyar ‘Ayb therefore only exists to safeguard the satisfaction and interests of both parties hence to balance
between the defect the price and the interest of the buying party. It means that if a defect is found in a thing, the
price should be reduced. Or to introduce fairness the buyer and given the choice to take back the money or return
the thing or buy it. We should remember that Allah (s.w.t) interdicted taking the money of others illegally and
commanded that trading should be conducted with mutual consent. Therefore, the reason for this option is to
uphold and maintain justice among the parties who conclude the contract. The basis for rescission the contract
due to defects are the word of Allah (s.w.t) in the Quran to the effect,
International Journal of Islamic Financial Services Vol. 2 No.3
“O ye who believe! Eat not up your property among yourselves in vanities: but let be
there amongst you traffic and trade by mutual good will: nor kill or destroy yourselves:
for verily God any hath been to you Most Merciful!”(Al-Nisac: 29).
Besides the authority in the Quran, there are also some hadiths by the Prophet s.a.w which state that,
“A Muslim is brother to another Muslim. It is unlawful for a Muslim to sell his brother a
deficient thing unless he makes it clear to him”.10
It is reported that the Prophet passed by someone selling foodstuff. He put his hand in it and found it wet, then he
said, “he who cheats us is not one of us”.11
4.1 Conditions for Option of Defect to Become Applicable
In order for the option of defect to become applicable, the following conditions must be fulfilled:
The defect have existed in the subject matter prior to the time of sale or it occurs before the delivery and while it
is still in the hands of the seller.12
The defect which existed in the subject matter decreases its value or render it unfit for the purpose to which it
is intended for i.e any defect that affects the substance or the value of the thing sold in such a way as to render
it unfit for the use which it is lawfully destined.13
The buyer must be unaware of the defect at the time of contracting and taking the subject matter into his
possession. If the seller indicates that the defect is so manifestly obvious so as not to escape defection and the
buyer accepted it without protest, he is considered to have renounced his right.14
The absence of stipulation for waiving or releasing the seller from liability for the defect in the subject matter.15
4.2 Conditions under which Right of Option of Defect Cannot be Exercised.
The right to option cannot be executed at will as some conditions must be fulfilled before the buying party can
exercise his right to continue or terminate the contract arising from a defective goods sold. These requirements
are given below:
1 When the buyer, after he has known the defect in the subject matter, insists or continues buying the thing.
2 When the buyer knew the defect in the subject matter but transfer or give it to other persons as a gift or
as a selling thing. He loses his right of option of defect.
3 When the seller sell a thing with a condition that he shall not be made liable for any defect in the subject
matter and the buyer agreed upon that condition16 . The buyer losses his right of option of defect.
4 If the defect is slight and if it does not reduce the value of the object, and if it is conventional to overlook
it, then the party cannot use it as a pretext to return the sold object.17
According to Islamic law, if the new defect occurs in the subject matter while it is in the possession of the buyer
and he discovers that the object had an old defect while it was in the possession of the seller, then the buyer can
claim the reduction of the value but he cannot return the object.18 This is because it will lead to unfair treatment
to the seller as the object has a defect for which he is not responsible.
In addition to this, when the buyer has known the defect in the thing sold he must return it without delay as the
custom requires.19 And it is absolutely forbidden to utilise a thing bought after discovering its defect.
International Journal of Islamic Financial Services Vol. 2 No.3
4.3 Is the Option Transferable to Heirs?
Islamic Jurisprudence agrees that the option of defect is one of the options that is transferable to the inheritors as
it is attached to the subject of the contract. The option holder’s death does not cause the option to be lost because
the object itself is transmitted to inheritors, and thus so is the option.20 This is because inheritors should inherit a
sound and not a defective object.
Lastly, the right of option of defect can be applied perfectly in the contract of sale, contract of Ijarah (hire),
contract of exchange of currency, in case of Mahr payment, in case of Khulu’ and also in case of Sulh (reconciliation)
involving agreement or setting blood money, i.e all contracts whose purpose is the exchange of countervalues.
However, in contracts whose primary aim is not mutual exchange of counter-values there is no dispute that
defects have no effects in them whatsoever.
5.0 Conclusion and Recommendation
Based on the given rules on Khiyar ‘Ayb, it is apparent that an Islamic bank as a selling party must hold all liability
arising from all defective goods sold. But in practice, as shown in the respective legal documentations, it is evident
that the bank holds no such liability. As indicated earlier, the Property Sale Agreement has already excluded all the
liabilities on the part of the bank as it i.e. the bank should be seen as merely the financier and not the seller or
vendor. Doing so has discounted the principle of “al-Kharaj bil Daman” in current lslamic banking operations and
therefore putting the risk of implicating riba in the profit created from the al-bay bithaman ajil financing.
It is also observed that an Islamic bank that practices al-bai-bithaman ajil seems to only champion its rights
without conferring duties of equivalent values to the buying party. Apparently, it has transfer relatively all the risks
and liabilities to the customer thereby leaving it i.e the bank with practically no risk to bear while securing profits
which is fully guaranteed by way of executing a sale contract i.e. al-bai-bithaman ajil.
The authors have also observed that it is not incorrect to infer that the Property Purchase Agreement (PPA) and
Property Sale Agreement (PSA) is only a device to affect al-bay’ bithaman ajil transaction. Both PPA and PSA
seem to resemble a legal device or legal device (Hilah/Hiyal) that serve to provide an evidence that act of buying
and selling is actually taking place as required by Shariah. In practice, these two agreements are merely to disguise
the bank as intermediary status i.e. merely financier and not the seller.
This is held in the case of Dato’ Haji Nik Mahmud bin Daud v Bank Islam Malaysia Berhad [1996] 1 CLJ 576,
the judge ruled that “unlike in the instant case, it never the intention of the parties in as much as it can ever be said
to within their contemplation, to involve any transfer of proprietorship”. Likewise, it so happen that the execution of
the Property Purchase Agreement (PPA) and Property Sale Agreement (PSA) constituted part of the process
required by the Islamic banking procedure before a party can avail itself of the financial facility provided by the
Defendant (Bank)”:21 .
The above judgement has unveiled the disturbing feature of BBA transaction in which the transfer of ownership
has not taken place. All along, the customer remains the proprietor. Apparently, this has violated the principle of
“Al-Ghorm bil Ghonm” which requires the selling party to hold ownership right before he can dispose the asset.
This is evident before a new and revised version of BBA legal documentation was introduced. Prior to this, a
novation agreement was first concluded followed by a property sale agreement (PSA) but at this juncture the bank
participated as the selling party. It evidently contravenes Shariah principles since by way of the sales and purchase
agreement (S & P) as the customer holds beneficiary ownership. To qualify the banking firm as a selling party, the
new BBA legal documentation was designed in such as way that the bank holds beneficiary ownership before
making the sale to the customer22 .
International Journal of Islamic Financial Services Vol. 2 No.3
Even so, the absence of a price or consideration in the new Sales and Purchase Agreement(SPA) has somewhat
marred the legitimacy of profit created from the BBA transaction. It is therefore urgent to take remedial step to
impute the risk and liability component of ‘iwad in current BBA financing.
More crucial is the liability component of ‘iwad which if ignored will degrade the welfare of the buying party. As
a consequence, the contract of al-bai’ bithaman ajil is not seen able to apply Shariah law as a means to remove
hardship (raf’ al-haraj) and preventing harm (daf’ al-darar) in economic activities. Consumer welfare will be
left unattended, which is the worst crime one can commit when the business is run using an Islamic label.
See Ziaul Haque, The Moral Economy of Usury, Interest and Profit, pp. 10. He quoted the statement from
the orignal work of Abu Bakar Muhammad ibn Abd Allah Ibn al-Arabi Akham Al-Quran, (cairo: Isa al-Babi al-
Halabi), I, p. 242.
2 see Saiful Azhar Rosly, ‘Iwad as a Requirement of Lawful sale: A Critical Analysis of Al-Bay’ as a Mode of
Finance”, IIUM Journal of Economics and Management Science, Vol 4, No. 11 2000 (forthcoming)
3 Beneficial owner /interest indicates a right of substantial enjoyment or equitable interest as opposed to merely
nominal ownership or legal interest. For instance, if A holds land in trust of B, A is said to be the legal owner as
the land is registered in his name, while B is said to have beneficial/equitable interest or to be the beneficiary or
cestui que trust. As such, the difference between legal/registrable owner and beneficial/equitable interest is
where the former has got his name registered on the Issue Document of Title (IDT) by relevant authorities while
the latter is not. The transfer of ownership is on the way and it can take some time especially when one buys the
house from a developer which is on construction.
4Much of this has been discussed, for more details on Novation Agreement and problems caused by it which
leads to its abolishment, see Norhashimah Mohd Yasin, “Financing Aspects of Al Bay’ Bithaman Ajil (BBA)
Contract” in [1997] 3 CLJ Supp pp viii-x.
5 See S.E. Rayner, The Theory of Contracts in Islamic Law, pp. 327-328.
6 Majella al-Ahkam, Art. 336.
7 Kasani, Badani, Vol. V, p 297; See also Ibn Rushd, Bidayat al-Mujtahid, pp 164-169.
8 Jaziri, Kitab al-Fiqh ala al-Madhahib al-Arbaa, Vol. 2, pp 188-189; Sarahsi, al-Mabsut, XIII, pp91-121;
Marghinani, al-Hidaya, III, p 27.
9 Ibn Rushd, Bidayat al-Mujtahid wa Nihayat al-Muqtasid, Vol. 2, pp 164-166; Sanhuri, Masadir al –Haqq, Vol.
IV, pp 270-272.
10 Sahih al-Bukhari, No. 3.
11 Sahih al-Bukhari, No. 32.
12 Ibn Rushd, Bidayat al-Mujtahid, II, p 166; Majella, Art. 340.
International Journal of Islamic Financial Services Vol. 2 No.3
13 Majella, Art. 336.
14 Sanhuri, Masadir al-Haqq, IV, p 274.
15 Majella, Art. 342.
16 This kind of sale called (bayc al-Bar»’a) is a kind of sale which takes place when the seller imposes a
condition on the buyer for bearing the liability of all defects occurring in general to the subject matter of the sale.
17 Ibn Rushd, Bidayat al-Mujtahid, II, p 168.
18 Majella, Art. 348.
19 Wasil, al-Fiqh al-Islami, Vol. 3, p 51.
20 Madkhour, al-Fiqh al-Islami, pp558-568.
21 The case went on appeal and the Appeal Court upheld the judgement of\the High Court, see [1998] 3 Malayan
Law Journal (MLJ) pp393-403.
22 This is executed by way of the Property Sale Agreement (PSA) which assumes that the bank holds beneficiary
ownership of an asset it has purchased from the customer without a consideration.


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