This video from the USA says about itself:
16 November 2015
Muslims all over the world are standing up to condemn the actions taken by ISIS and other terrorist organizations. The campaign “Not In My Name” was started to demonstrate that the majority of Muslims do not support Islamic extremists who perpetrate acts of terror, like the ones in Paris this month. Cenk Uygur and Ana Kasparian (The Point) hosts of The Young Turks discuss.
Read more here.
“Whoever kills an innocent person, it is as though he has killed all of mankind,” tweeted London-based journalist Shehnaz Khan on Friday, quoting the Quran. Khan also included two hashtags with that message: #TerrorismHasNoReligion and #NotInMyName.
Following the wave of terror attacks that killed more than 130 people in Paris last week, many Muslims and others around the world have revived the hashtag #NotInMyName to take a stand against the Islamic State and the extremism they preach.
By Lamiat Sabin in Britain:
Hate crime against Muslims trebles after Paris attacks
Saturday 5th December 2015
In the week to Tuesday November 10 — three days before the massacre in the French capital — police in London received 24 reports of Islamophobic incidents.
The number almost doubled to 46 in the following seven days to November 17, during which the atrocity in Paris took place.
And there was a further rise in the week ending November 24, when the tally soared to 76.
This is a whopping increase of 216 per cent. The majority of incidents involved harassment and verbal abuse.
This is particularly a problem for lone women in public — as attackers, who are often white men, see them as easy targets.
Mr Rose told the Star: “What proved alarming in the wake of the most recent Paris attacks was the number of women reporting incidents to our service.
“Perpetrators were often white male. This dynamic comes down to the perception of Muslim identity and how some men wrongly feel they can bully, threaten, and attack women.
“That perception often stems from Islamic clothing and the ethnicity of the individual.”
A woman wearing the niqab full-face veil who was standing near the doors of the 333 bus in south London was physically assaulted on Wednesday.
A white man aged around 55 punched her twice in the back. He “calmly walked off the bus and muttered something to the woman,” according to Tell Mama.
No passengers helped her even though they witnessed the attack.
A Met Police spokesman said that extra officers are on patrol and that they are in contact with local mosques “while closely monitoring the situation.”
But often many victims do not report to authorities.
The key to tackling underreporting is to “encourage and empower Muslim communities about the benefits of reporting hate incidents” so they can receive confidential support, Mr Rose said.
Muslims are more likely to be targeted in religiously motivated attacks than followers of other faiths — as shown by analysis of the Crime Survey for England and Wales.