Abu bakr was the child of abu qahafa, and made his living as a shipper in Makkah. He acknowledged Islam after Khadija, Ali ibn Abi Talib, and Zayd receptacle Haritha.
It is said that Abu Bakr gave more material help to Muhammad than any other individual. In Makkah, he liberated many slaves yet there is no proof that he gave any assistance to Muhammad. Muhammad, obviously, needed no assistance from Abu Bakr or from any other person, yet at one at once, his family, the Banu Hashim, was in a condition of attack for a considerable length of time, and was in extraordinary pain.
There is no proof that Abu Bakr made any endeavor to let the misery free from the overwhelmed tribe however there is proof that few unbelievers carried fundamental supplies to it, and they did as such at grave risk to their own lives.
At the point when Muhammad was prepared to move from Makkah to Yathrib, Abu Bakr offered him a camel. In any case, Muhammad would not ride the camel without addressing its cost. First he followed through on the cost of the camel to Abu Bakr, and afterward he rode it.
Abu Bakr went with Muhammad in the excursion, and was with him in the cavern.
Abu Bakr’s girl, Ayesha, was hitched to Muhammad, and she was one of his many spouses in Medina.
Dr. Montgomery Watt writes in his article on Abu Bakr in the Reference book Britannia, Vol. I, page 54 (1973), as follows:
“Prior to the Hegira (Mohammed’s movement from Mecca to Medina, A.D. 622), he (Abu Bakr) was plainly set apart out as second to Mohammed by the last’s pledge to his young girl ‘A’isha and by Abu Bakr’s being Mohammed’s sidekick on the excursion to Medina.”
As indicated by this article, these then were the two fundamental capabilities of Abu Bakr to turn into the “second” to Muhammad, viz. (1) his girl was hitched to Muhammad, and (2) he went with Muhammad from Makkah to Medina!
Are the heads of states and heads of countries picked based on capabilities like these? In the event that they are, Abu Bakr had no less than sixteen contenders for the high position of Arabia. There were undoubtedly sixteen different men whose little girls were hitched to Muhammad at different times; one of them was Abu Sufyan himself, and two of them were Jews.
The subsequent contention in this article is no less “strong” than the first. As per this contention, Abu Bakr turned into the top of the territory of Medina on the grounds that some time ago he went with Muhammad starting with one city then onto the next – a genuinely momentous practice in “logical rationale.”
In Makkah, the Prophet had made Abu Bakr the “sibling” of Umar container al-Khattab; in Medina, he made him the “sibling” of Kharja canister Zayd.
At the attack of Khyber, Abu Bakr was given the pennant, and he drove troops to catch the stronghold yet without progress.
In the mission of Dhat es-Salasil, Muhammad Mustafa sent Abu Bakr with 200 different positions under the order of Abu Obaida container al-Jarrah to build up the soldiers of Amr receptacle Aas. The last option assumed control over every one of the soldiers. Abu Bakr, thusly, served two experts in a similar mission – first Abu Obaida and afterward Amr canister Aas.
There were many fights and missions of Islam yet there is no proof that Abu Bakr at any point separated himself in any of them.
In the Syrian lobby, the Messenger of God put Abu Bakr under the order of Usama canister Zayd container Haritha.
The Messenger never selected Abu Bakr to any, influential place and obligation, common or military. When he sent him to Makkah as the head of a gathering of explorers to lead the customs of Hajj (journey). Yet, after Abu Bakr’s takeoff, the Messenger sent Ali ibn Abi Talib to proclaim, in Makkah, the 10th part of Al-Qur’an al-Majid (Surah Bara’ah or Resistance), the recently uncovered message from Paradise. Abu Bakr was not permitted to proclaim it. Ali proclaimed it.
The main other qualification of Abu Bakr was that not long before the demise of the Messenger, he drove the public supplications.
From 622 to 632 he (Abu Bakr) was Mohammed’s main counselor, yet had no conspicuous public capabilities with the exception of that he led the journey to Mecca in 631, and drove the public supplications in Medina during Mohammed’s last sickness. (Reference book Britannia, Vol. I, page 54, 1973)
A few scholars have guaranteed that Abu Bakr had a place with the “main Muslim family.” Presumably, it implies that all individuals from his family acknowledged Islam before all individuals from some other family did. However, on the off chance that the child and the dad of a man are his relatives, then, at that point, this guarantee can’t yet be misleading.
Abu Bakr’s child, Abdur Rahman, battled against the Prophet of Islam in the clash of Badr. It is said that when he tested the Muslims, Abu Bakr himself needed to draw in him in a duel yet was not permitted to do as such by the Prophet.
Abu Bakr’s dad, Abu Qahafa, lived in Makkah. He didn’t acknowledge Islam until Makkah gave up to the Prophet in A.D. 630. Abu Bakr himself is said to have brought him before the Prophet, and it was really at that time that he acknowledged Islam.
The family all individuals from which acknowledged Islam before some other family, was the Yasir family. Yasir, his better half, and their child, Ammar, every one of the three acknowledged Islam at the same time, and they were among the earliest Muslims.
At the point when Muhammad Mustafa, the Courier of God, kicked the bucket, Abu Bakr (and Umar) didn’t go to his memorial service. They went first to the latrine of Saqifa, and afterward to the Incomparable Mosque, to get and to count their votes. Meanwhile, Muhammad had been covered.
At the point when Abu Bakr assumed responsibility for the public authority, he didn’t permit the Muslims to notice a time of grieving at the demise of their Prophet. There was neither a state burial service for Muhammad Mustafa, the Last and the Best Courier of God on The planet; nor there was any authority or even non-official grieving over his end. Maybe his passing and his entombment were matters of least significance in the mind of his own friends.