In the United States, an estimated 2.1 million people reported Arab ancestry. Meet five Arab Americans who are making a difference in the world.
Learn why Robert Saleh, the first Muslim head coach of an NFL team, walked away from the world of finance to pursue his dream of coaching football.
Ahmad Ashkar sells falafel. He makes money and feeds refugees at the same time. It's a new business model, and it's working.
Riad Shatila never forgot the delicious pastries of his youth in Lebanon. Today the late Michigan baker's family still sells what's been called America's best baklava.
A U.S. exhibition of works by contemporary Saudi artists is challenging stereotypes and opening a window into daily life in a kingdom that is changing.
Across the country, Arab-American women are building businesses and careers while supporting their communities and encouraging others to develop and grow.
Arab Americans constitute about 1 percent of the U.S. population, but they've made important contributions to science, the arts and many other disciplines.
Arab influences can be found throughout America, from actors to scientists. Meet some of the Arab Americans making a positive mark.
More American public schools are adding Arabic-language learning to their curriculum to teach about diversity and culture.
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