On Monday Nov. 16, the Communications Department had the opportunity to sit it on the Editorial Board Meeting at the Chicago Tribune.
CAIR-Chicago leveraged media in the wake of a brutal attack against a Sikh man, during which the attacker yelled “terrorist” and “Bin laden.”
CAIR-Chicago hosted journalists Stephen Franklin and Rummana Hussain to share their experiences in the field.
CAIR-Chicago hosted veteran cartoonist Scott Stantis for a discussion about how Islam is portrayed
Tinley Park car dealership Rizza Buick GMC Cadillac, Inc. must pay $100,000 to resolve a religious discrimination lawsuit, the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission announced.
“Incidents such as this have a chilling effect on worshippers. No one should have to go to their place of worship worried if they’ll make it back home alive,” Ahmed Rehab, executive director of the Chicago office of the Council on American-Islamic Relations, said in the statement.
Amid protests from a Muslim civil liberties group, local police training officials have called off an anti-terrorism course for officers scheduled for Monday in Lombard that was to have been taught by an instructor the group regards as anti-Muslim.
Christianity, Islam and Judaism may seem like totally different religions, but participants at an interfaith forum in Frankfort learned they all share some basic principles.
Chicago buses have become a battleground for two groups promoting different definitions of jihad.
This past weekend, the Council on American-Islamic Relations launched “MyJihad,” a national ad campaign featuring individuals’ testimonies about what the central tenet of Islam means to them.
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