“My point of view was that we would not succeed unless we met the people face-to-face,” Badr said.
Badr, on Monday night, downplayed concerns over the role of the military.
Furthermore, those who had not fought at Badr were burning with desire to show that they too were full of courage.
Shortly afterwards, Mohammad also espoused the widow of Ubaidah, the martyr of Badr.
The inhabitants of Makkah could not console themselves for the defeat at Badr.
The Meccans were quite satisfied with the result, considering that the stigma of their defeat at Badr had been wiped out.
The breach of the pilgrims trace that led to the battle of Badr is the blackest mark against early Islam.
Abu Sofian sent for an army of the Koreish for his aid, and thus commenced the battle of Badr.
In the Qur'an, it is set down as being almost equal to the battle of Badr.
This is an argument against those who say that Mohammad had intentionally come to Badr to waylay the caravan there.