Euronews looks at the bill and the controversies surrounding it as protests rage in the South Asian nation.
It was the United Arab Emirates’ first President, the late Sheikh Zayed bin Sultan Al Nahyan, who declared to his young nation that “tolerance is a duty.”
During the World Tolerance Summit in the United Arab Emirates, the Imam of New Zealand’s Al Noor Mosque, Sheikh Gamal Fouda, spread the message that an “evil ideology will never triumph over love and unity.”
Tolerance holds different meanings for different people.
The issue is being debated in the wake of a shocking attack at a mosque in Bayonne, where two elderly worshippers were injured by gunshots.
In the weeks leading up to the attack, he had adopted an increasingly radicalised behaviour, the prosecutor said, justifying the terror attacks on Charlie Hebdo newspaper that left 12 dead in Paris in 2015, trading his clothes for traditional religious ones and stopping to have contact with women.
New data from the UK’s police forces shows that hate crimes in British schools and colleges have more than doubled in three years. The time period for the study is not coincidental.
Many of the events that unite Judaism, Christianity and Islam are eclipsed by divisive or even downright racist rhetoric pushed out by the far-right. First amongst these events is Ashura, which falls today.
Life goes on for regular Iranians despite the crush of international sanctions.
Around 2.5 million pilgrims took part in a symbolic stoning of the devil on Tuesday for the final day of pilgrimage for this year in Saudi Arabia.
This week sees 1.8 billion Muslims celebrate the "Festival of Sacrifice," or Eid Al-Adha. But the idea of sacrificing one's hard earned money is a year-round activity for Muslims. Could this be the blueprint for fairer societies in Europe and America?
The pilgrimage is one of the five pillars of Islam and all able-bodied Muslims are required to make the journey at least once in their life.
This week, the new UK prime minister Boris Johnson will invite his girlfriend, Carrie Symonds, to live with him in Downing Street. If being live-in lovers is good enough for the PM, is it good enough for the rest of us?
Mounir Baatour says there has been a “positive” reaction to his campaign to become Tunisia's first openly gay president.
The Pew Research Centre highlighted that although religious restrictions remain higher in the Middle East-North Africa region, the biggest increases over the last decade have been in Europe and sub-Saharan Africa.
A Dubai-based nightclub company was due to launch a pop-up branch in the Saudi Arabian city of Jeddah.
Syrian refugee Majad navigates his way through his new life in Zamora, Spain.
Around 20 million people live in Dhaka for work, and leave the capital to celebrate holidays in their hometowns.
In the 18 years since 9/11, I’ve watched Islamophobia go from a niche community concern to a national tragedy. Most religious hate crimes in the UK now target Muslims.
The law refers to ''all head-covering clothes of ideological or religious influence'', yet it doesn't apply to the Jewish kippa, or to the turban worn by Sikh men.
The fire at the Diyanet Mosque in New Haven caused considerable damage, but there were no injuries.
Ramadan is a time of reflection and communion for the estimated 1.8 billion Muslims worldwide.
A group of Muslims and Christians have come together in Egypt to give their time to help the needy of society.
From buying organic food to decluttering your living space, how to go green this Ramadan.
A German language school textbook distributed in Turkey has received criticism for allegedly photoshopping hijabs onto various women.
The exhibition delves into the similarities and differences between the various veils worn by some Muslims, Jews and Christians who all walk the streets of Jerusalem.