Muslims are our fellow Americans. They are part of the national fabric that holds our country together. They contribute to America in many ways, and deserve the same respect as any of us.
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The phrase Allahu Akbar is used, abused and misused not by anyone else, but by Muslims. We unequivocally condemn abuse of the phrase.
We cannot point to any three other religions that form so intimate a narrative relationship as do the successive revelations of monotheism -- Judaism, Christianity and Islam.
We need another name for that table where we break bread and live with our enemies, that safe and holy place of discord, where we stitch the world together, relationship by relationship.
We feel it happening -- that rare moment when a grassroots movement intersects with a presidential priority.
I have often been disappointed with the interfaith movement. In the past, many gatherings resembled the setup to a bad joke: a priest, a minister and a rabbi walk into the room.
Imagine a time when we can be completely open and courageously vulnerable to ourselves and to others, in honest exploration of the infinite glory of being human.
The time is ripe for us to fulfil our spiritual purpose and to return to our original wholeness as one soul, encompassing all our differences and individual uniqueness.
My friends can keep their February trips to warmer climates; the stories I heard from atheist and religious students in the Midwest were enough to keep me warm all winter.
Last weekend, Princeton hosted the 5th Annual Coming Together Interfaith Conference, a conference designed to counter a growing threat to our humanity: the gap in interfaith relations.
By Ron Csillag
Religion News Service
TORONTO (RNS) Lawmakers in the province of Quebec voted unanimously on Wednesday (Feb. 9) to ban the kirpan, a S...
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