Imam Azhar Subedar, left, speaks during a special prayer with non-Muslim members after the mass shooting at the Pulse Orlando nightclub. A McClatchy-Marist Poll found that Democrats overwhelmingly backed the idea of strengthening ties with American Muslims to combat terrorism, while Republicans split equally between that and closer scrutiny of the Muslim community.
Imam Azhar Subedar, left, speaks during a special prayer with non-Muslim members after the mass shooting at the Pulse Orlando nightclub. A McClatchy-Marist Poll found that Democrats overwhelmingly backed the idea of strengthening ties with American Muslims to combat terrorism, while Republicans split equally between that and closer scrutiny of the Muslim community. Phelan M. Ebenhack AP
Imam Azhar Subedar, left, speaks during a special prayer with non-Muslim members after the mass shooting at the Pulse Orlando nightclub. A McClatchy-Marist Poll found that Democrats overwhelmingly backed the idea of strengthening ties with American Muslims to combat terrorism, while Republicans split equally between that and closer scrutiny of the Muslim community. Phelan M. Ebenhack AP

Elections

Poll’s Division Street: Muslims, Mexicans, guns, gays and God

July 15, 2016 2:13 PM

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