I think djinn are the same as "elementals" and "elementaries". These are beings that can be manifested by magical practices from the 4 elements (earth, fire, water, air). Maybe this is well known in the forum. They have their own intelligence and are best used analogous to their elements. Comparable with the fact that a carpenter can make perfect furniture, but cannot bake a cake, in the quality like a confectioner.
Franz Bardon writes in his book "The way to the true adept":
It is similar with the creation of a "Loa" (serving spirit, in the understanding of Voodoo)Through the knowledge of the formation of elementaries, the magician is given a power key with which he can achieve everything on the mental, astral and physical levels. ..... The Elementals, in the hand of the magician, are obedient "tools" that blindly follow his will and fulfill every wish, regardless of whether the intention is good or bad.
It is therefore up to the Manifestor of Djinn, Elementary or Loa whether the field of application falls under charitable work.
I remember a story by Karl May called "The Mir from Djinnistan":
https://www.karl-may-gesellschaft.de/km ... /index.htm - complete bookIn Ard, the capital of the empire of the power men, all threads run together, which were knotted in the narrative "Ardistan". After the purification in the "City of the Dead", the decision is made in front of mountains of Djinnistan, which is supposed to bring peace and point the way to the kingdom of the noble people.
At Karl May Wiki:
Karl May refers with this story to the fairy tale "Sitara", which his grandmother read to him from an "Arabic" fairy tale book. It was his favorite fairy tale. Djinnistan is a fictitious state on Sitara. It lies north of Ardistan. In the "Fairy Tale of Sitara", Karl May writes in his autobiography "My Life and Striving", Djinnistan lies on the only continent of the planet Sitara, a counterpart of our Earth on the other side of the ecliptic.Ardistan and Djinnistan is one of Karl May's most important late works, in which he distances himself more and more from his adventurous travel stories, through which he gained his fame, and expresses his world view in mysterious stories. The central theme is the development of man from the low "earthly" beginning (Ardistan, " ground land ") to the "higher stage" of the conscious "spiritual" man (Djinnistan, " spirit land "), whom May calls "noble man". According to May's own view the noble man is at the same time a monotheistic-religious and humanistic acting intellectual.
The core scene takes place in the "City of the Dead", the abandoned former capital of Ardistan, where the Mir of Ardistan has a mystical encounter with his ancestors and renounces their cruelty and irresponsibility. As a reward he is given large supplies, which the Mir of Djinnistan have built up for him generations ago, with which he can revive the ghost town in the future.
After his purification, the Mir of Ardistan is prepared for the last confrontation with his enemies, the Lamas and some renegades. This fight takes place on the border between Ardistan and Djinnistan, where the army of the Mir of Djinnistan, described as almost supernatural, comes to his aid. Thus the old hostility between Ardistan and Djinnistan is overcome, and the river Ssuhl is led again into its old ways.
According to a description by the author, Sitara is found by flying three months towards the sun and then three months beyond - but since the earth has also moved to the other side of the sun in six months, the planet you find there is none other than the earth itself.