The Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR) is the nation's largest Muslim civil rights organization. CAIR's mission is to enhance the understanding of Islam, encourage dialogue, protect civil liberties, empower American Muslims, and build coalitions that promote justice and mutual understanding.
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Know your rights as an employee and housing consumer

Join this Monday, January 23, 2017 at 4:30pm in the Mechanical Engineering Building (MEB), Room 246.

This is your chance to learn and get your questions answered about your legal rights as an employee and housing consumer. The session will feature expert staff members from CAIR-Washington State and the Seattle Office for Civil Rights.

Harassed, attacked or threatened? Here are 3 simple steps to take

Click here to read the 3 simple steps to take if you or someone you know is physically or verbally attacked, harassed, or threatened.

Bullied at school? Here are 3 simple steps to take

Click here to read the 3 simple steps to take if you or someone you know is bullied in school.

Contacted by FBI? Here are 3 simple steps to take

Click here to read the 3 simple steps to take if you or someone you know is contacted by an FBI agent.

Research: American Muslims are Model U.S. Citizens

A new survey by the ISPU found that American Muslims are among the most religious and patriotic citizens. 85% of American Muslims "have a strong American identity," just like 84% of Protestants. They are also just as likely as other Americans to identify strongly with their faith — 89% of Muslims, 84% of Jews, and 95% of Catholics and Protestants shared the sentiment. Read the full survey report at: www.ispu.org/poll

1 in 18 Medical Doctors in U.S. is American Muslim

A new report by ISPU estimated the number of American Muslim physicians in the U.S. to be about 50,000. According to the Kaiser Family Foundation, the total number of active medical doctors across the U.S. is about 914,000. Click here to read the full ISPU report.

Loaded News Coverage, Commentary Can Fuel Hate, Prejudice

Research by U. of Hawaii, U. of Exeter & National Hispanic Media Coalition indicates that media content can have a direct effect on hate and prejudice against minority groups. It’s the tone of news coverage and commentary, not an event itself that determines how the public reacts and whether members of a minority group will face hate violence.  Accurate language can inform readers, while loaded ethnically and religiously language misleads readers and fuels hate and prejudice.


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