Who could resist shedding a tear at the diverse parade of humanity stepping forward, hesitantly at first, to embrace and
Today, I am 11 years old again -- like I was during 9/11 -- and I'm terrified for my mom's safety, as well as the safety of the entire Muslim-American community.
An Iraqi interpreter who risked his life to help Americans voted on Tuesday for the first time. He wonders if there's a place for him in Trump's America.
For years, Arab American voters, like most other ethnic communities, slightly leaned toward the Democratic party but were swing voters in national and local elections. This was the pattern we observed in the early years of our more than two decades of biannual surveys of the community's voting behavior. It is no longer the case.
I arrived at my office in time to see the second plane hit and it became clear that this was no freak accident. We had been attacked. The nightmare began.
Nothing will bring back Khalid, and nothing can ease the pain of loss endured by the Jabara family. Majors must pay for his crime. But that is not enough. We must work together as a nation to demand zero tolerance for those who feed the hate that emboldens sick minds to commit murder.
Khalid Jabara was shot and killed on Aug. 12 outside his home in Tulsa, Oklahoma.
I'm not telling all I know now because I have reason to believe it might make the family and friends uncomfortable. See what
Maybe they were children given a false perception of military life. I know I was. I saw it as stable and safe. I believed
Until we acknowledge our past injustices, include its lessons and the experiences of our victims in our self-definition, and radically transform our societies to create more fully inclusive societies, we will continue to be plagued by the consequences of our original sins.