The Domestic Crusaders is an award-winning play written by Muslim American Wajahat Ali depicting the day in the life of a Pakistani-American Muslim family, showing this September in New York City.

Auburn Seminary is delighted to host an exciting conversation about a new vision for an American social action movement at the 2011 Jack and Lewis Rudin Lecture on September 6th at 7 p.m. at The Jerome L. Greene Performance Space at WNYCin New York City.  

On Friday the Center for American Progress released Fear, Inc:. The Roots of the Islamophobia Network in America, profiling a small network of funders, organizations, and individuals who instigate and perpetuate Islamophobic discourse in America.  

Chris Stedman, Interfaith and Community Service Fellow for the Humanist Chaplaincy at Harvard, shares this invitation to community service on September 11.  Members of the interfaith community at Harvard will package 9,100 meals to share with food-insecure children in Boston. 

9/11 Walks is encouraging Americans all over the country to honor this anniversary of the September 11 terrorist attacks by taking a walk - to get to know people in our communities from different backgrounds, cultures and faiths.

Patriot Acts: Narratives of Post-9/11 Injustice weaves together oral histories of innocent men, women and children who were needlessly swept up in interrogations, raids, arrests, harassment, and even rendition and torture in the backlash following 9/11.  

Reposted from Unheard Voices of 9/11, which is organizing community hearings in New York City and the San Francisco Bay Area.  Details below.  Muslims, Sikhs, South Asians and Arab Americans were victimized twice by 9/11 - by the attacks themselves and by backlash discrimination, profiling and violence.  The Unheard Voices project is giving these stories a chance to be heard. 

A month from now will mark the 10th anniversary of the 9/11 attacks. I've been asked countless times what I plan on doing this year in commemoration. I plan on doing what I do every year -- standing at Ground Zero out of respect for those that we lost that day, with those who lost on that day, even if there are people who think I shouldn't be there.

Contrary to common assumptions, many Jewish and Muslim Americans enjoy warm relations. Yet we are only beginning to understand how and why this is so. A Gallup report released last week goes a long way to explaining this unexpected trend and shows that the two communities have more in common than is often thought.

"All Atheists Are Muslim" is a one-woman comedy show by Zahra Noorbakhsh that invites audiences to discover unexpected common ground among different faiths and traditions. 

Hundreds of Sikhs and Muslims,, have stood up against violent rioters in the UK to protect their communities and places of worship from looting.   

NYChildren features portraits of New York City children from nearly every country of the world.  "We live in a world with far too much fear and misunderstanding. This exhibition is about finding the courage to meet and get to know neighbors to build trust and friendship." 

Two young Muslim men chronicle their Ramadan journey visiting 30 mosques in 30 states in 30 days.  

NY Times columnist Roger Cohen reflects in his recent piece "The Racist Scourge" on the tragedy in Oslo and on his own upbringing as a Jewish boy in apartheid-era South Africa. 

Inspiring faithful action to heal and repair the world