He delivered the keynote address at an interfaith service in Kimberley, ahead of Armed Forces Day.
In Myanmar just six months ago I met a young Rohingya woman called Fatima. She lived in Ye Thei, a Muslim village in central Rakhine State. She and her family had been displaced from their home due to conflict and been moved by the authorities into Ye Thei - what is known as a 'relocation village'.
We must serve each other to make this world a better place for us and our future children, for surely if we stick together we will be able to rid ourselves of this awful affliction.
The terrorist attack on Muslim worshippers leaving the Mosque after completing Ramadan night prayers has bought into sharp
Last weekend, as I co-chaired Britain's first ever Jewish/Muslim conference with my 'Muslim sister' Julie Siddiqi, I saw
As Iraqi forces take parts of Mosul from the brutal regime of Daesh. We are seeing the clean-up operation is being started by volunteers of different faiths who are coming together to rebuild their community.
Living well with your neighbours is like riding a bike, the most difficult part is making a start, after that the momentum does the hard work for you. I can tell you that although I have paraphrased a German ambassador, this has been true for me and my friends.
With the rise of unrest, devastating news and constant threats to our world as reported by the media, we find ourselves increasingly
Last week, the first week of February was traditionally the 'World Interfaith Harmony Week' as designated by the United Nations
Collaboration is key to the solution, and if we fail to work together on the current refugee crisis, we could find ourselves dealing with much greater humanitarian issues and societal challenges throughout Europe in the near future.