During Ramadan the Dar Ul-Isra mosque is offering meals for hundreds of people every day.Read the full story ›
A church in Newtown, Powys, is hosting an extraordinary exhibition - 34 knitted scenes from the Bible.
It's the first time the 'Knitted Bible' exhibition has made it to Wales, and includes scenes such as a woollen Jesus carrying his knitted crucifix and a menagerie of animals on Noah's Ark.
The pieces of art, which have already been shown off in London, Yorkshire and Derby, were knitted at a church in Hartlepool.
Muslims in Wales are getting so accustomed to anti-Muslim behaviour they're practically becoming immune to it.
That's the warning from one of the country's leading equality charities.
Race Equality First says verbal and physical attacks have been happening for years, but in the last few months they've become more frequent.
ITV Cymru Wales has spoken to one Muslim in Cardiff who says she is terrified after receiving verbal and physical abuse.
I sometimes feel terrified and fearful. It is no longer simple for me to walk in the street. I have to take pre cautious steps all the time.
If I want to go for dinner with my friends in the city centre I have to tell my parents where I'm going and what time I should be back because they get really worried of someone attacks me or someone abuses me.
According to experts, most of the anti-Muslim behaviour is being directed at women due to their religious dresses and veils making their faith more visible.
It's believed that recent headlines surrounding the radicalisation of Muslims in Cardiff may be the reason behind the increase in racial abuse.
The sad reality is that many Muslims have come to accept that they are bound to face discrimination because of their faith and their race. Many have lived with it for years. They have become accustomed to it and they just feel it's become part of a British Muslim's life.
There's a warning that anti-Muslim abuse could help create an environment that encourages radicalisation within a handful of impressionable and vulnerable people.
When we talk about young boys being radicalised and going off to fight in Syria, it often goes hand in hand with some of these prejudices. Some of these challenges from Islamophobia and anti-Muslim prejudice, you know the young boys who went over there were raised in an environment where their Muslim identity was never accepted and so it's a push factor.
Now projects such as the Hate Crime and Advocacy Project are aiming to educate the communities in Wales to have a greater understanding and tolerance of different cultures and religions.
A new centre has been created to celebrate the life of Mary Jones, the 16-year-old who walked 25 miles to buy a bible in Welsh.Read the full story ›
They knock on our doors, preaching peace and good will. But now victims of a South Wales sex abuser claim his crimes were covered up by the Jehovah’s Witnesses.
Victims of sex abuse by a Welsh Jehovah’s Witness call on the church to change its policy of self-policing.Read the full story ›