Racism within the Arab culture/communities. It happens. Host Zahra Huber is joined by Namira Islam, Co-Founder of Muslim ARC (Anti-Racism Collaborative), who talks about issues within the community and what's being done to change it.
Arab-Americans are considered "white" on the US Census, but aren't treated as such in society. Host Zahra Huber is joined by comedian and law professor Amer Zahr, who tells us how it all came about and what's happening to change it.
Engagement parties. Weddings. Marriage. Divorce -- that's what host Zahra Huber and guest, fellow Arab-American Narissa Ayoub, talk about in this episode. The two talk about serious topics but have a little fun with them!
What does it mean to wear a Hijab (headscarf)? Host Zahra Huber talks about all things Hijab with guests Rabab Alrayes and Zaenb Alshibil. Zahra and Rabab discuss why they chose to take it off, while Zaenb has decided to keep it on.
Why aren't there more Arab-American Muslim women in the media field? Host Zahra Huber is joined by Dana Afana to talk about how difficult it was to become a journalist, especially because their families disapproved of young women being in the field.
Vanilla bean hummus. Sheep's brain. Using a hose in the bathroom. In this episode, Zahra and her sister Rabab talk about Arab traditions that may seem strange to outsiders, but are completely normal to Arab Americans.
Host Zahra Huber is joined by Diana Hussein, a Lebanese American. The two talk about what it's like to date as Arab-American women. They share stories of sneaking out the house while younger and how their families' perceptions of dating has changed over the years.
This first episode gives listeners a little insight about the host, Zahra Huber, an Arab-American Muslim woman. Zahra moved to Dearborn, Michigan from New York City, which she felt was a "culture shock. "She says the segregation in the Detroit area is absurd and thinks it's important for people to mingle outside their culture/religion.