Various organisations and other websites are linked on this page because we believe that visitors to this website may find them interesting. Their inclusion on this page does not constitute a formal endorsement by the Muslim Jewish Forum or indicate any formal assocation between us and the organisations or websites concerned.
In each case the electronic link is in the first line.
This is an interfaith forum in Manchester. Its aims are to bring together people of different faith groups across the city to speak to issues of regeneration, to act as a means of communication between faith groups and be a resource to address issues of common concern. The MJF has run a number of programs jointly with FN4M.
Organisations working elsewhere in the UK and internationally
This charity draws on the power of Anne Frank’s life and diary to challenge prejudice and reduce hatred, encouraging people to embrace positive attitudes, responsibility and respect for others. It is the partner organisation of the Anne Frank House in Amsterdam.
The Cambridge Inter-Faith Programme brings the resources of the Faculty of Divinity, and the University of Cambridge more generally, to bear on questions about the relationship between Jews, Christians and Muslims and explores the different resources that each faith has for serious engagement with each other, and with the wider secular and religious context.
The Dialogue Society is charity in London, with the aim of advancing social cohesion by connecting communities through dialogue. It does this by bringing people together through discussion forums, courses, capacity building publications and outreach. It operates nation-wide with regional branches across the UK. It was founded by British Muslims of Turkish background inspired by the teachings and example of Fethullah Gulen. Mohammed Amin has had a significant amount of contact with them due to spending most of his time in London.
The Faith & Belief Forum has worked tirelessly for over 20 years to build good relations between people of all faiths and beliefs, and to create a society where difference is celebrated. The were founded in 1997 as the Three Faiths Forum. Over the years their work has expanded to include people of all faiths and beliefs, both religious and non-religious. In 2018, they changed our name to the Faith & Belief Forum to better reflect this inclusive ethos.
This initiative seeks to promote and facilitate dialogue between Christians, Jews and Muslims in the UK on the Israeli/Palestinian conflict. That topic is often 'the elephant in the room' in inter faith dialogue, hindering progress in relations between these three major faiths. FODIP equips and provides opportunities for encounter, where people of different faiths can engage with the issues together. It also seeks to inform through the provision of articles and papers. In December 2009 / January 2010, several members of the MJF took part in a study tour of Israel and the West Bank organised by FODIP.
Since 2007, FFEU pioneered and has become the global address for Muslim-Jewish relations. Our programs span over 30 countries with a vast global network of grassroots organizations. Our global partners include heads of states and leaders from Muslim and Jewish communities supporting our groundbreaking efforts. The Muslim Jewish Forum helps to promote their work, and vice versa.
This was established in 1988. Their aim is to educate young people from every background about the Holocaust and the important lessons to be learned for today. The Trust works in schools, universities and in the community to raise awareness and understanding of the Holocaust, providing teacher training, an outreach programme for schools, teaching aids and resource material.
The Interfaith Encounter Association is dedicated to promoting peace in the Middle East through interfaith dialogue and cross-cultural study. We believe that, rather than being a cause of the problem, religion can and should be a source of the solution for conflicts that exist in the region and beyond.
This was founded in 1987 to promote good relations between people of different faiths in this country. Its member organisations include representative bodies from the Baha'i; Buddhist; Christian; Hindu; Jain; Jewish; Muslim; Sikh; and Zoroastrian communities; national and local inter faith bodies; and academic institutions and educational bodies concerned with inter faith issues.
This is a Muslim/Jewish Media Project in Bristol, South-West England. In 2007 they started out as a online radio station, producing daily radio shows. In 2011 Salaam Shalom was re-launched as a Media Company/Project, focusing on Training, Podcasts, Webcasting and similar activities.
This is an academic institution in Cambridge devoted to the study of relations between Judaism, Christianity and Islam. Several MJF members were particularly moved by an article in the Woolf Institute's Perpectives magazine Spring 2010 in which Myra Cohen Klenicki recounts a conversation with Dr Izzeldin Abuelaish, a 2010 Nobel Peace Prize nominee, about his work as a physician and a peace activist.
Animal welfare campaigners regularly allege that shechita and halal slaughter are cruel. This article by Mohammed Amin briefly reviews scientific evidence which contradicts the cruelty claim, and discusses the religious freedom issues.