The hadith is Sahih on the conditions of Bukhari and Muslim.
وهذا على شرط الصحيحين
ورجاله رجال الصحيح
Ibn Hibban: (also see Albani)
(Records it in his Sahih in كتاب السير).
حديث صحيح، محمد بن جعفر- وإن سمع من سعيد (وهو ابن أبي عروبة) بعد
الاختلاط - قد توبع، وبقية رجاله ثقات رجال الشيخين
Sin is desirable by definition otherwise people wouldn't have fallen for it! But religion tells us to resist the desire because sin is in reality harmful.
It is not difficult for us to see how some desirable things can be harmful. Junk food can be very delicious but they are bad for health. Drinking gives a lot of joy but it harms the brain and compromises ...
The hadith you've mentioned can be found in Sahih al-Bukhari (see for example in the book of good manners and forms: al-Adab, in the book of asking permission, in the book of fighting for the cause of Allah (Jihad), in the book of Invocations and in the book of dealing with apostates) and in Sahih Muslim) in several chapters too. Imam al-Bukhari also ...
All perfect praise be to Allah
This is a very common hadith actually, and from this and related ahadees ulama have drawn a ruling that to non-muslims, in general, if they say salam to you. Just reply وعلیکم which means "and so be to you". Instead of وعلیکم السلام which means "and peace be also upon you".
Why? Well, as you can see from above hadith, some ...
It has been made permissible for you the night preceding fasting to go
to your wives [for sexual relations]. They are clothing for you and
you are clothing for them. Allah knows that you used to deceive
yourselves, so He accepted your repentance and forgave you. So now,
have relations with them and seek that which Allah has decreed for
you. And eat ...
Ibn Umar reported: The Messenger of Allah, peace and blessings be upon him, said, “Do not prevent women from their share of the mosques, if they seek your permission.”
In another narration, the Prophet said, “Allow women to go to the mosques at night.”
Source: Ṣaḥīḥ al-Bukhārī 858, Ṣaḥīḥ Muslim 442
Grade: Muttafaqun Alayhi (authenticity agreed upon) ...
The hadith you've mentioned is not at all quoted in any of the hadith compilation which are present on sunnah.com except with a hadith that starts similarly in Jami' at-Tirmdihi:
Narrated 'Abdullah bin Mas'ud:
that the Prophet (ﷺ) said: "A man among the inhabitants of Paradise will appear before you." So Abu Bakr appeared. Then he said: "A ...
The closest wording I could find in Musannaf Abd al-Razzaq is:
علقوا السوط حيث يراها أهل البيت
Hang your whip where it can be seen by the members of your household
— مصنف عبد الرزاق
There is dispute concerning its authenticy, some considered at least one of its chains to be Hasan while others consider them all to be Da'if. Refer to Islamweb:
The linked text says:
This mentions the grading of the Hadith based on Al-Albani's opinion, and gives cross-references to other books and the respective number of the hadith in each of them. The reason may be explained in one of those references. For example see it in hadith 342 in إرواء
Your question of: "Why do Muslims kill other Muslims?"
I'll give a reference from the best of Quran's stories.
Why did Yusuf's brother throw him in a well?!
Lessons from history:
Battle of Siffin where Imam Ali fought with Muawiah
Battle of the Camel where Imam Ali fought with Ayesha the mother of believers.
There is always a struggle for ...
The life of a Muslim is sacred and can not be taken, with certain exceptions. Why certain Muslims kill each other can be explained in the following ways:
They do so in transgression. A person identifying as a Muslim does not imply that their actions are in accordance to Islam, rather they could be motivated by malicious intent or personal or ethnic disputes ...
In Islam, no one is allowed to kill anyone whether he is a Muslim or no without a reason.
مِنْ أَجْلِ ذَٰلِكَ كَتَبْنَا عَلَىٰ بَنِي إِسْرَائِيلَ أَنَّهُ مَنْ قَتَلَ نَفْسًا بِغَيْرِ نَفْسٍ أَوْ فَسَادٍ فِي الْأَرْضِ فَكَأَنَّمَا قَتَلَ النَّاسَ جَمِيعًا وَمَنْ أَحْيَاهَا فَكَأَنَّمَا أَحْيَا النَّاسَ جَمِيعًا ۚ وَلَقَدْ جَاءَتْهُمْ رُسُلُنَا ...