Islam Photos on Townhall

  •  - Minister Muhammed of the Nation of Islam speaks during an NAACP town hall meeting about the shooting death of Trayvon Martin as pictured at Allen Chapel A.M.E. Church in Sanford

    Minister Muhammed of the Nation of Islam speaks during an NAACP town hall meeting about the shooting death of Trayvon Martin as pictured at Allen Chapel A.M.E. Church in Sanford

    Posted: 3/20/2012 11:19:45 PM EST
    Minister James Muhammed of the Nation of Islam speaks during an NAACP town hall meeting about the shooting death of Trayvon Martin as pictured at Allen Chapel A.M.E. Church in Sanford, Florida March 20, 2012. The case of unarmed 17-year-old black teenager Martin, shot dead by a white neighborhood watch captain, who police have failed to arrest will go before a grand jury, Florida prosecutors said on Tuesday. REUTERS/David Manning (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST CRIME LAW)
  •  - Sri Lanka's Lakmal celebrates dismissing Bangladesh's Islam during their Asia Cup One Day International cricket match in Dhaka

    Sri Lanka's Lakmal celebrates dismissing Bangladesh's Islam during their Asia Cup One Day International cricket match in Dhaka

    Posted: 3/20/2012 10:56:26 AM EST
    Sri Lanka's Suranga Lakmal (C) celebrates with teammates after dismissing Bangladesh's Jahurul Islam during their Asia Cup One Day International (ODI) cricket match in Dhaka March 20, 2012. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH - Tags: SPORT CRICKET)
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    Posted: 3/19/2012 3:05:47 PM EST
    FILE - In this photo provided Nov. 24, 2011 by the office of Khaled Meshaal, Palestinian Hamas leader Khaled Mashaal, left, and Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas are seen together during their meeting in Cairo, Egypt. Efforts to reunify the Palestinians behind one leadership appear to hit a dead end: Hamas leaders in Gaza, the territory the Islamic militant movement has ruled since a violent 2007 takeover, have concluded that subordinating themselves to the Palestinian Authority would waste a golden opportunity offered by the Arab Spring and the rise of political Islam in the region. (AP Photo/Office of Khaled Meshaal, File)
  •  - Bangladesh's Jahurul Islam and Tamim Iqbal run between the wickets against India during their One Day International cricket match of Asia Cup in Dhaka.

    Bangladesh's Jahurul Islam and Tamim Iqbal run between the wickets against India during their One Day International cricket match of Asia Cup in Dhaka.

    Posted: 3/16/2012 10:32:11 AM EST
    Bangladesh's Jahurul Islam (R) and Tamim Iqbal run between the wickets against India during their One Day International (ODI) cricket match of Asia Cup in Dhaka March 16, 2012. REUTERS/Sanaul Haque (BANGLADESH - Tags: SPORT CRICKET)
  •  - Bangladesh's Jahurul Islam celebrates after scoring a half century against India during their ODI cricket match of Asia Cup in Dhaka

    Bangladesh's Jahurul Islam celebrates after scoring a half century against India during their ODI cricket match of Asia Cup in Dhaka

    Posted: 3/16/2012 10:30:37 AM EST
    Bangladesh's Jahurul Islam celebrates after scoring a half century against India during their One Day International (ODI) cricket match of Asia Cup in Dhaka March 16, 2012. REUTERS/Sanaul Haque (BANGLADESH - Tags: SPORT CRICKET)
  •  - Bangladesh's Tamim Iqbal congratulates bowler Shafiul Islam as he dismissed India's Gautam Gambhir successfully during their ODI cricket match of Asia Cup in Dhaka.

    Bangladesh's Tamim Iqbal congratulates bowler Shafiul Islam as he dismissed India's Gautam Gambhir successfully during their ODI cricket match of Asia Cup in Dhaka.

    Posted: 3/16/2012 5:24:17 AM EST
    Bangladesh's Tamim Iqbal (R) congratulates bowler Shafiul Islam (C) as he dismissed India's Gautam Gambhir (L) successfully during their One Day International (ODI) cricket match of Asia Cup in Dhaka March 16, 2012. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH - Tags: SPORT CRICKET)
  •  - Pakistan's Gul celebrates the dismissal of Bangladesh's Islam with his teammates as Bangladesh's Al Hasan walks away during their first one day international cricket match of the Asia Cup in Dhaka

    Pakistan's Gul celebrates the dismissal of Bangladesh's Islam with his teammates as Bangladesh's Al Hasan walks away during their first one day international cricket match of the Asia Cup in Dhaka

    Posted: 3/11/2012 12:35:07 PM EST
    Pakistan's Umar Gul (C) celebrates the dismissal of Bangladesh's Shafiul Islam (not pictured) with his teammates as Bangladesh's Shakib Al Hasan (L) walks away during their first one day international cricket match of the Asia Cup in Dhaka March 11, 2012. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH - Tags: SPORT CRICKET)
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    Posted: 3/9/2012 11:00:46 PM EST
    In this photo taken on Feb. 21, 2012, Pakistan's army Lt. Gen. Zaheerul Islam speaks with reporters at a reception in Karachi, Pakistan. Pakistan appointed Islam as new head of intelligence on Friday, March 9, 2012 injecting some uncertainty in America's dealings with an agency crucial to its hopes of negotiating a peace deal with the Afghan Taliban and keeping pressure on al-Qaida. (AP Photo/Shakil Adil)
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    Posted: 3/9/2012 11:00:46 PM EST
    In this photo taken on Feb. 21, 2012, Pakistan's army Lt. Gen. Zaheerul Islam attends a reception in Karachi, Pakistan. Pakistan appointed Islam as new head of intelligence on Friday, March 9, 2012 injecting some uncertainty in America's dealings with an agency crucial to its hopes of negotiating a peace deal with the Afghan Taliban and keeping pressure on al-Qaida. (AP Photo/Shakil Adil)
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    Posted: 3/9/2012 2:00:48 PM EST
    Tunisian salafist militants demonstrate in front of the bulding of Tunisian national television in Tunis, Tunisia, Friday, March 9, 2012. Every Friday, bearded men in shin-length robes demonstrate in Tunisia's capital against perceived insults to Islam in a country once known for its aggressive secularism. (AP Photo/Hassene Dridi)
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    Posted: 3/9/2012 2:00:48 PM EST
    FILE - This Tuesday Nov. 29, 2011, file photo shows Muslim fundamentalist women reacting from a window in a building of the Letters, Arts and Humanities University of Manouba, near Tunis. Ultraconservative Muslims students, blocking student access and occupying offices, called for gender segregated classrooms and instruction, and a lifting of a ban on the enrollment of women wearing conservative face veils. An emerging movement of believers known as Salafis has seemingly appeared out of thin air _ and prompted fears of a culture war in this North African country of 10 million. Since the overthrow of President Zine El Abidine Ben Ali in January 2011 unleashed a string of Arab uprisings, Islam has blossomed in Tunisia in a way it wasn't allowed to do for half a century. (AP Photo/Amine Landoulsi, File )
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    Posted: 3/9/2012 2:00:48 PM EST
    In this Saturday Feb. 25, 2012 photo Said Ferjani, a high ranking member of the moderate Islamist Ennahda Party, sits in Tunis' old city discussing the clash between hardline secularists and Islamists. Since the overthrow of President Zine El Abidine Ben Ali in January 2011, Islam has blossomed in Tunisia, and an extreme version is now in a daily war of words with the society's equally hardline secular elements entrenched in the media and among the elite.(AP Photo/ Paul Schemm)
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    Posted: 3/9/2012 2:00:48 PM EST
    FILE - This Friday, March 2, 2012, file photo shows Salafist setting a U.S. flag on fire during a rally to condemn the disposal last week of a number of Qurans at a U.S. military base in Afghanistan, near the U.S. embassy in Tunis, Tunisia. An emerging movement of believers known as Salafis has seemingly appeared out of thin air _ and prompted fears of a culture war in this North African country of 10 million. Since the overthrow of President Zine El Abidine Ben Ali in January 2011 unleashed a string of Arab uprisings, Islam has blossomed in Tunisia in a way it wasn't allowed to do for half a century.(AP Photo/Amine Landoulsi, File)
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    Posted: 3/9/2012 2:00:48 PM EST
    FILE - This Friday, March 2, 2012, file photo shows Salafists holding posters showing Osama bin Laden during a rally to condemn the disposal last week of a number of Qurans at a U.S. military base in Afghanistan, near the U.S. embassy in Tunis, Tunisia. An emerging movement of believers known as Salafis has seemingly appeared out of thin air _ and prompted fears of a culture war in this North African country of 10 million. Since the overthrow of President Zine El Abidine Ben Ali in January 2011 unleashed a string of Arab uprisings, Islam has blossomed in Tunisia in a way it wasn't allowed to do for half a century.(AP Photo/Amine Landoulsi, File)
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    Posted: 3/9/2012 2:00:48 PM EST
    FILE - This Friday Jan. 20, 2012, file photo shows Tunisian Salafist women demonstrating near the French embassy in Tunis, Tunisia, in support of a Muslim woman who was fined in France for wearing a niqab Muslim veil. An emerging movement of believers known as Salafis has seemingly appeared out of thin air _ and prompted fears of a culture war in this North African country of 10 million. Since the overthrow of President Zine El Abidine Ben Ali in January 2011 unleashed a string of Arab uprisings, Islam has blossomed in Tunisia in a way it wasn't allowed to do for half a century.Sign reads: Allah is the Only God, and Mahommed is his Prophet. (AP Photo/Hassene Dridi, File)
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    Posted: 3/9/2012 2:00:47 PM EST
    A Tunisian salafist woman demonstrates in front of the building of Tunisian national television in Tunis, Tunisia, Friday, March 9, 2012. Every Friday, bearded men in shin-length robes demonstrate in Tunisia's capital against perceived insults to Islam in a country once known for its aggressive secularism. (AP Photo/Hassene Dridi)
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    Posted: 3/5/2012 6:35:46 PM EST
    In this Monday, Feb. 27, 2012 photo, Egyptian lawmaker Anwar al-Balkimy, center, gestures during a session of parliament in Cairo, Egypt. Egypt's ultraconservative Islamic Al-Nour party said Monday one of its lawmakers has resigned from parliament because he got a nose job and then lied about it, claiming he was beaten. Lawmaker Anwar al-Balkimy told police he was attacked last week during an attempt to steal his car while he was driving on a highway on Cairo's outskirts. Then it turned out there was no carjacking, no beating and no robbery. Al-Balkimy just had a nose job. The problem with that is that his party follows a strict line of Islam that forbids cosmetic surgery as meddling in God's work. (AP Photo)
  •  - File photo of a group of interdenominational religious leaders and their supporters gather outside Islamic Center of America mosque in Dearborn

    File photo of a group of interdenominational religious leaders and their supporters gather outside Islamic Center of America mosque in Dearborn

    Posted: 2/29/2012 4:07:20 PM EST
    A group of interdenominational religious leaders and their supporters gather outside the Islamic Center of America mosque to rally for peace in Dearborn, Michigan in this April 21, 2011 file photo. The vast majority of U.S. mosque leaders say radicalism is not on the rise among Muslim youths as Islam is increasingly integrated into American society, according to a survey released on February 29, 2012. REUTERS/Rebecca Cook/Files (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST RELIGION)
  •  - File photo of a pro-mosque rally in New York

    File photo of a pro-mosque rally in New York

    Posted: 2/29/2012 2:16:28 PM EST
    A man holds a sign during a rally held to support a proposed Muslim cultural center and mosque near the World Trade Center site in New York in this August 22, 2010 file photo. The vast majority of U.S. mosque leaders say radicalism is not on the rise among Muslim youths as Islam is increasingly integrated into American society, according to a survey released on February 29, 2012. REUTERS/Jessica Rinaldi/Files (UNITED STATES - Tags: RELIGION SOCIETY)
  •  - File photo of the American Muslim Society mosque in Detroit

    File photo of the American Muslim Society mosque in Detroit

    Posted: 2/29/2012 2:15:57 PM EST
    An American flag hangs on a car outside the American Muslim Society mosque in Detroit, Michigan in this April 5, 2011 file photo. The vast majority of U.S. mosque leaders say radicalism is not on the rise among Muslim youths as Islam is increasingly integrated into American society, according to a survey released on February 29, 2012. REUTERS/Eric Thayer (UNITED STATES - Tags: RELIGION SOCIETY)


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