If your mother gifted you the amount of buying the phone and you received the amount, then that amount has become your money. If she told you to take such amount from her money to buy a phone, as part of her will, then that amount will be yours according to her will as far as the amount does not exceed on third of her estate.
It is not enough to just phone your parents but you must visit them and serve them in every possible way. Their sins are between them and Allah and do not change your responsibilities towards them even if they are non Muslims.
In fact, it is a very good thing. Although you might think that you are distracted, or your mind is somewhere else, but getting used to remembering Almighty God frequently is a wonderful quality.
It will minimise the chance of committing sin, and also keeping you vigilant and alert. Gradually, while multi-tasking, you will be able to master your concentration, and it will all have positive impact as well.
With prayers for your success.
Haraam money is always Haraam till you give it back to the real owner. You are not allowed to use the SIM which you have purchased with Haraam money till you pay that money back to the real owner or his inheritors.
In principle it is permissible to conduct a nikah ceremony over the phone, as long as all necessary requirements are met. Among these requirements are:
1. Consent given by the bride's guardian.
2. From a social and akhlaqi perspective, the groom has also obtained the blessings of his family.
3. Mahr having been agreed upon by both parties.
4. It is highly recommended for there to be witnesses who are witnessing the ceremony, and can also sign any documentation the person conducting the nikah might issue.
5. Anything else that would be required legally, or Islamically.
6. I would also recommend that the bride and groom learn their lines, and read about the process for the Islamic marriage contract, so they are aware of the procedure.
And Allah knows best.
Your male friend asking you to marry him and you saying 'yes' sounds like the proper phrasing for marriage has not been done, since it consists of the woman proposing to the man, saying 'zawwajtuka nafsi 'ala sidaq al-ma'lum', meaning 'I marry myself to you with an agreed mahr'. The man then says 'qabiltu al-tazwij 'ala sidaq al-ma'lum', meaning 'I accept the marriage with the agreed mahr'. Prior to this, you should have both agreed what mahr [marriage gift] he should give you. According to Wikishia: "The Marriage formula should be recited in correct manner. If even one letter is changed in the formula which changes the meaning, the contract will be void."
If this has been fulfilled, then your marriage would technically be valid, but a word should be said about the issue of 'technically fulfilling the law' while not fulfilling its spirit. Marriages can often be contracted that do not in practice honour the respect of either party. Being technically married Islamically does not guarantee that the situation itself supports that respect. It is wise to be wary of being exploited or manipulated, or coerced into a situation that is not beneficial or appropriate for you in the long term. Being asked over the phone raises doubts about whether you are being given the proper respect, even if it were a long distance proposal.
Possibly. Reciting nikah over the phone with the intention to conduct a marriage in and of itself is valid, insofar as it is done properly and seriously and there are no factors that would invalidate the marriage. In Shi'i law, witnesses are not required to solemnize a marriage.
However, there are a lot of questions here. Were you both serious about marrying each other, or was it just a sort of joke? Were you able to understand what he said and confirm that he actually recited the marriage formula on your behalf correctly? (If you don't speak Arabic, or if he was mumbling, for all you know he could have been reciting a grocery list.) Was it a first marriage for you, which would generally require the consent of your father or grandfather? What about serious matters, such as mahr and maintenance? Do you even want to be bound to him, or are you trying to find a way out of this?
Might I suggest that this wasn't the best plan. Given that there are so many uncertainties, it would be good to ask a specialist in Islamic law (such as a local alim) to intervene and sort it out.
In the future, might I suggest that if you want to contract an Islamic marriage on the spur of the moment over the phone, it might be wiser to stick with temporary marriage, which leaves you with far fewer complications.
Talaaq has many conditions to be valid. Among the conditions are that
the husband should not be in the state of anger. So the Talaaq which
you mentioned in the state of anger is invalid.
There is another condition in every Talaaq which is that of two pious witnesses hearing
the declaration of Talaaq. Without this condition, no Talaaq is valid.
So the person who was speaking to his wife on phone and told her the
word of ‘Talaaq’, between him and her the Talaaq is invalid because no
two pious men witnessed it.
This person and his wife are still married.
There is no problem in doing so, although some jurists have mentioned that it is makruh to read off of something while praying, however it would be better to read off of the Quran, or dua book, or mobile for the purpose of performing that particular prayer, until one is able to memorise it.
And Allah knows best.