Seeing themselves in the defensive corner over the past two years, a growing number of Muslims are pushing back against bigotry and misconceptions by sharing contributions of Arab and Muslim Americans to help their society.
- German Far-right Politician Converts to Islam
- Finsbury Park Attacker Aimed to “Kill As Many Muslims As Possible”
- US School District Rejects Muslim Holidays
- Trainee Lawyer Humiliated in Italy Over Hijab
- Neo-Nazis Vandalize Stockholm Mosque, Again
- UK Muslim Group Launches Counter-Terrorism Initiative
- Best-selling American Novelist Stirs Debate on Muslims
- UK Muslims Advised to Give Zakat Locally, Not Abroad
Sharing love with the community, a Halifax mosque will open its door on the Valentine's Day to bring the community together for food, art and open dialogue.
People of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, are planning a series of events to express solidarity with the Muslim community, launching the first event later this month by inviting people to visit their Muslim neighbors.
Marking one year on the murder of three American Muslims by an Islamophobic neighbor, a leading US Muslim advocacy group urged those seeking a just and peaceful society to take part in the anniversary on Wednesday, February 10, though community service in their local area.
Officials in Muncie city in the Midwestern US state of Indiana are planning a resolution to declare their support for fellow American Muslims and condemn Islamophobic speech and violence.
Rejecting anti-Muslim sentiments, Nade Conrad, a Minnesotan citizen, decided to don Islamic hijab for a day earlier this month, showing solidarity to Muslim women.
Weeks before President Barack Obama suggested that Muslims should speak out to change wrong perceptions filled out by media, Moina Shaiq, a Bay Area American Muslim, decided to start by herself, organizing lively meet a Muslim events to break down barriers.
Dozens of Muslim women in Antioch city in Tennessee are expected to attend a self-defense class to learn how to protect themselves against any Islamophobic attacks.
Marking a year after three Muslim students were killed in Chapel Hill, the families of the victims are preparing the opening of a community center that will serve as a base for events to honor their memories and to inspire understanding toward American Muslims.
Religious Muslim leaders in the west issued the “Washington Declaration” on Thursday, February 4, announcing the formation of a coordinating body to deal with issues of common concern.
Sending a unified message against terrorism, Canadian religious leaders spoke out against violence committed in the name of religions at an event held earlier this week at York University.