Ramez Alghazzouli and Asmaa Khadem Al Arbaiin say they believe this site's coverage helped put pressure on the State Department.
Nicholas Haros Jr., who lost his mother at the World Trade Center, attacked the congresswoman over past remarks that were widely taken out of context.
Mohamed Khairullah says Customs and Border Protection agents held him for three hours and confiscated his phone for nearly two weeks.
The Canadian legislator was applauded for his interesting response to the man's comments.
State Sen. Richard Stuart is out with a new ad against Qasim Rashid claiming he "doesn't believe Islamic terrorism exists."
Daniel Leonard is refusing to resign despite backlash from community members and the Council on American-Islamic Relations.
Last week the congresswoman was asked to condemn al Qaeda. On Tuesday, it was female genital mutilation.
The president's critics say the bigoted claims will likely intensify with the 2020 election campaign.
“People see something that makes them a little bit uncomfortable, and they need to make a big deal about it,” said 21-year-old Ala Yamout.
This comes just days after the California Republican took down a photo showing himself standing beside a man making a white power sign.
Carlson launched into a new 20-minute attack against Rep. Ilhan Omar, saying she was "enraged" by America. She has called the Fox News host a "racist fool."
Twitter takes aim at "language that dehumanizes others on the basis of religion.”
Quebec recently banned public servants from wearing religious symbols.
Many officials including teachers and cops won’t be able to wear hijabs, kippas or other religious symbols on the job, thanks to Quebec’s new Bill 21.
In a powerful testimony made by the brother of one of the victims, he held the media accountable for initially covering the murders as a parking dispute.
President Trump capitalized on Islamophobic sentiments.
Tahnee Savanna Gonzales apologized for setting a poor example for her children at the Islamic Community Center of Tempe last year.
Some Muslim Americans running for office in Virginia have seen a rise in death threats since the controversy.
In a series of Facebook posts, Craig Northcott claimed Islam and all Muslims are inherently "evil." Muslim groups say he's unfit to serve as a district attorney.