Thanks to the cooperation of a group of activists and volunteers, sixteen homeless people in Toronto spend the night of the New Year’s Eve in a warm hotel room, after a Muslim businessman covered the entire bill.
- Belgian Muslims, Jews Challenge Slaughter Ban
- Slam Poet Challenges The Ways Muslim Women Are Seen
- UK Muslims Challenge East Ham School Hijab Ban
- 18 Years On, Malta Muslims Still Pray for a Mosque
- Chinese Province Bans Muslim Kids from Religious Events
- Texas Muslims Reach out to Homeless
- Mini-Mosques Encourage Uzbeks to Perform Prayer
- Al-Azhar Grand Imam Urges Support for Al-Quds
Giving voice to hijabi women, an American Muslim woman’s solo performance, planned February in Boston, will depict the negative portrayal of veiled women post 9/11 in a bid to create dialogue, amid soaring Islamophobia.
A group of Windsor Muslim community leaders penned a letter asking police what Islamic-themed hate graffiti is not treated as a hate crime, though it targets a certain group because of the faith.
Giving thanks to Canada, Syrian refugees in Calgary welcomed the new year with a blood donation drive to show their appreciation and gratitude to the Canadian people.
Amid rising bigotry and hateful rhetoric in the west, some Muslims shined as role models whose success stories inspired the religious minority to excel in the toughest circumstances.
Nancy Allen, a Christian librarian, a published author, and a member of a church choir from Conway, Arkansas, has been wearing hijab for almost two years, to support Muslim women
For Muslims in the west, making mosques more welcoming to the larger millennial Muslim population remains a huge challenge that needs to be addressed properly.
Turkish-born Muslim doctor, scholar and resident of Niagara-on-the-Lake, Ontario, Dr. Ahmet Fuad Sahin has become an officer of the Order of Canada, receiving the country’s highest civilian honor.
The Muslim community in Fort Smith, Arkansas, has forgiven a vandal who attacked their mosque last year, granting him his freedom ticket.
Addressing a huge Muslim attendance at the inauguration of 2017 MAS-ICNA convention, Sheikh Omar Suleiman galvanized the Chicago crowds Thursday night with an uplifting start to the convention, with a message on how to learn from past mistakes.
One year after the election of US President Donald Trump, a leading Muslim activist warned that American Muslims have become more vulnerable to bigotry and Islamophobia than they were after the 9/11 attacks.
The 16th Annual MAS-ICNA Convention, one of the largest and most diverse Islamic conventions in North America, will kick off in Chicago on Thursday, December 28, to discuss the challenges facing American Muslims and their strive to build a better future.