Why Islamophobia is not a race problem

Muslim Americans are a different group than other American Muslims.

According to Pew Research, only 9% of Muslims in the United States identify as Muslims.

The group has been singled out by the White House, which has said it wants to protect its “religious freedoms” in the name of national security.

According, that’s why it’s not a problem that there are “Muslim” people of color.

In fact, according to Pew, only 8% of Muslim Americans identify as Muslim.

But that’s still a higher percentage than the overall American Muslim population.

The Muslim American population is actually one of the most diverse in the country.

As the Brookings Institution noted, only about 1% of the total population identifies as Muslim and that number has been growing steadily for decades.

It is also one of America’s largest minority groups, with the Muslim American community comprising approximately 8% and the African American community about 7%.

According to the American Muslim Association, more than 1.6 million Muslim Americans live in the U.S., representing over 6% of its total population.

Muslim Americans tend to live in diverse communities that are in stark contrast to the country as a whole.

In the Pew Research Center’s latest report, “In Search of American Values,” Muslim Americans were also ranked fifth in the nation for being “the least religious Americans.”

They also had the highest rates of depression, and they were least likely to be able to relate to their neighbors, according the report.

They were also the only group to report having higher levels of “negative attitudes” towards the U: racism, homophobia, and anti-Muslim sentiment.

It seems that when it comes to religious freedom, Muslim Americans aren’t just another group, but a different ethnicity. 

In a study conducted in 2017 by the Muslim Advocates, a group that seeks to improve the lives of Muslim people in the US, researchers found that the Ummah—a collective term for Muslims—is the most discriminated against minority group in America.

According the study, Muslim American men and women are far more likely to have negative feelings towards Muslims than their white counterparts, and their negative feelings about Muslims are much more common. 

A 2015 Pew Research study found that a quarter of Ummahs children are Muslim, compared to a mere 1% white parents.

Muslims are also much more likely than the general population to be divorced, and that divorce rates are significantly higher for Muslim women than the rest of the population.

In 2016, Pew reported that, of the more than 300,000 people who responded to a survey, approximately 40% identified as white, 18% as black, 11% as Hispanic, and 3% as Asian.

Of these, a quarter identified as Muslim, and half as Jewish, according TOI. 

Despite their continued persecution, Muslims remain largely silent about their experiences with prejudice.

In 2015, a Pew survey asked Muslims whether they were proud of being Muslim, but only one in five said they were.

In an online poll conducted in 2016, only 1 in 10 respondents said they believed Muslims should be allowed to serve openly in the military. 

“The American Muslim community is in a state of perpetual fear,” said Hassan Abdi, a Muslim American and professor at Columbia University.

“The fear is that the next time something bad happens to us, we won’t be able or will continue to protect ourselves.

And the fear is compounded when the very community that we’re supposed to be supporting, the very communities that have given us so much to be proud of, the ones who are supposed to protect us and take care of us, they’re not doing that.”

Muslim Americans are a different group than other American Muslims.According to Pew Research, only 9% of Muslims in the United…