President Donald Trump sits down for an iftar dinner, in the State Dining Room of the White House.
AP Photo/Andrew Harnik
As President Trump resumes an annual tradition of celebrating Ramadan, it provides a moment to remember that Islam has long been practiced in America.
Muslims praying in Puerto Rico.
AP Photo/Tomas van Houtryve
A scholar talks to Muslims in Puerto Rico and comes back with an understanding of their rich history and their struggles.
A Muslim family breaks fast during the month of Ramadan.
AP Photo/Chris Carlson
Food plays an integral role during the 30-day period of Ramadan. This Speed Read explains how Muslims determine what foods are 'halal,' an Arabic word that means 'permissible.'
A file photo of a girl picking up a cupcake as she breaks fast at King Fahad Mosque in Los Angeles, California during Ramadan.
Muslims observe a month-long fast for the holy month of Ramadan. A scholar explains the religious observance and its spiritual significance.
President Donald Trump delivers a speech to the Arab Islamic American Summit on Sunday, May 21, 2017, in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia.
AP Photo/Evan Vucci
Trump avoided many of the missteps his critics feared, but he failed to acknowledge the presence of America's large Muslim population and its contribution to American society.
Rules imposed after the 9/11 attacks can obstruct aid to Somalia’s internally displaced people.
Omar Abdisalan/AMISOM Photo
Rules imposed after 9/11 and still on the books are getting in the way of delivering aid to conflict zones. In countries like Yemen and Syria, it could mean the difference between life and death.
Kamala Khan is a Muslim, Pakistani-American teenager who fights crime in Jersey City.
Jamie McKelvie/Marvel Comics
The Marvel superhero directly confronts a 'war on terror culture' that regards Muslim-Americans as threats.
New Jersey is home to one of the US’s largest Muslim populations.
B.C. Lorio via Flickr
A New Jersey neighbourhood is coming to terms with a shocking new imposition from the government.
US Department of the Interior via Wikimedia Commons
The idea of an American Muslim registry has gained traction in some circles, but the historical precedents are shaky at best.
Frank Tilley/The Victoria Advocate via AP
If police officers are sent to museums to train observational skills, shouldn't literary texts be used to teach empathy?
Fethullah Gülen in Saylorsburg, Pennsylvania, Sept. 24, 2013.
It may sound farfetched that a scholar living in Pennsylvania planned the overthrow of the Turkish government. But Turkey is demanding the U.S. extradite the Hizmet leader.
Father and son before the Muslim funeral prayer for Muhammad Ali in Louisville, Kentucky.
Islam is often presented as an unchanging monolith. But as the emergence of 'third spaces' outside home and mosque shows, the American Muslim community exemplifies the diversity of American society.
Is there only one Muslim voice in America?
The American Muslim population is one of the most diverse. So, what are the religious and political leanings of America's different Muslim communities?
Imam Syed Shafeeq Rahman of the Islamic Center of Fort Pierce speaks with the media following a prayer for victims of the Orlando shooting.
Because Muslim Americans are an extreme 'outgroup,' they're all the more vulnerable to discrimination, especially in the wake of negative media coverage.
Orlando, Florida, June 13, 2016.
How is the electorate reacting to Trump's call for surveillance of American mosques? A survey taken after the 9/11 attacks suggests some answers.
Mourners ahead of the jenazah, an Islamic funeral prayer, at Muhammad Ali’s funeral.
Who are American Muslims? And what is their history?
Trump calls for a ban on Muslims entering the US.
Thomas Jefferson would disagree with Trump's call to bar one religious group from entering the country. But that's not to say that Trump's idea isn't anything new in American history.
Speaking to the nation December 6.
Winston Churchill famously suggested that: You can always count on Americans to do the right thing – after they’ve tried everything else. Speaking with his characteristic mix of the compassionate and cerebral…
Members of a Muslim fraternity at University of Texas, Dallas.
Research indicates that only 46% of students believe Muslims are accepted on campus. But the same research points to ways to change how Muslims are perceived by Americans generally.