After the murder of three Muslim students in Chapel Hill, North Carolina, this Tuesday, and continued concern about threats and hate messages being sent in the Chicago area and on social media, CAIR-Chicago reiterates the necessity for local Muslims to be aware of and report any and all threats or hostile behavior.
CAIR-Chicago invites you to attend a workshop presented by Silk Road Rising Artistic Director, and award winning playwright, Jamil Khoury.
Through an examination of the similarities between the WWII incarceration experience of Japanese Americans and the post-9/11 experience of the Muslim Americans, Bridging Communities builds solidarity between these two communities.
Please join CAIR-Chicago staff at Loyola University Chicago School of Law at 7pm tonight in remembering these three victims of hate.
CAIR today called on law enforcement authorities to address speculation about a possible bias motive for the killing of three young Muslims who were shot in the head yesterday in Chapel Hill, N.C.
We wish to thank you for making our 11th Annual Banquet a memorable and enjoyable evening! The feedback has been positive with some suggesting that this was one of the most diverse Muslim galas in Chicago.
CAIR-Chicago held its annual banquet in Oak Brook Terrace. The banquet was a chance to celebrate CAIR’s achievements over the past 11 years and the diversity of the Muslim community.
Come see what public officials are saying about CAIR-Chicago!
Whether purposeful or unwitting — which is quite possible by the way — our disposition to the narrative of the East/West divide, the invading hordes, the clash of civilizations is a timid yet omnipresent undercurrent in mainstream consciousness.
Ahmed Rehab, executive director of the Chicago chapter of the Council on American-Islamic Relations, says he was not necessarily “emotionally offended” by the cartoons, but he did find them to be “in poor taste.”