These restaurants are havens where I don’t have to explain myself, where being Pakistani is the default.
Hear about how the Olympic fencer and bronze medalist has created the things she wants to see in the world on the newest episode of See Something Say Something.
Abdur-Rahim Rashada survived World War II, Jim Crow, and then converting to Islam. Hear his story on See Something Say Something.
"A dope lyric over a tight beat? That's like an ayah."
On Eid al-Adha, Muslims around the world slaughter and donate a portion of lamb, goat, or cow in honor of Abraham’s sacrifice of his son. I went to a slaughterhouse in Detroit to figure out if I had the stomach to kill the animals I consume.
"Brothers and sisters, quick announcement — If you own a white Toyota Camry, can you please move it? You're blocking the mosque exit."
God giveth biryani and God taketh pork away.
This week the See Something Say Something podcast interviews folks on the challenge of building community.
On the new episode of See Something Say Something!
Whether you're at a diner eating pancakes or at home with family, we want to see what people around the world are eating for suhoor!
No, ordering delivery is not a Ramadan hack.
It's halal to laugh when you're fasting, right?
We asked fans of BuzzFeed's podcast See Something Say Something to share their Muslim prom stories. WARNING: they are very tame.
Or, in some cases, not being able to go.
Bilqis Abdul-Qaadir's dreams were put on hold when she realized that wearing a hijab is banned by the International Basketball Federation. Now that the ban has been lifted, she has to decide if she wants to try again to make it as a professional player.
I never played the campaigns of first-person shooter games because I feared I would be Othered and alienated by the generic “Muslim” terrorists that are often the villains. Ten years after it was originally released, I played Call of Duty 4: Modern Warfare to see what I’d find reflected down a sniper scope.
See Something Say Something invites a scholar of Islam to provide history and context.
Some people call them "loanwords," but that implies being paid back one day.
"Why do Muslims always shake hands & say "Salman I like him" when they meet in the street? Who is Salman? Why do they all like him?"