This week the Democratic presidential nominee is hoping to capitalize on the growing popularity of her Muslim community in the United States.
The Democratic front-runner is also expected to offer an appeal to a demographic that is not as well known as her Republican opponent, Donald Trump, as well as an economic message aimed at boosting the Muslim-American vote.
Hillary Clinton has made her faith a central part of her campaign and is expected to focus on the role of Muslims in the community, where she has campaigned on the issue.
In a speech at a mosque in Harlem on Sunday, Clinton called for the creation of a Muslim-owned bank, a “Muslim community bank,” and a new Muslim-funded organization to help refugees and the poor.
“I’m going to do everything I can to make sure that this community is not forgotten,” Clinton said, according to a video of the speech.
If you want us to get involved in your community, we will do that.” “
If you want to help out, we have a lot of resources to offer.
If you want us to get involved in your community, we will do that.”
Clinton’s remarks came a day after she gave a speech to a mosque near her home in Harlem, where supporters of the Muslim community held up a banner reading “Not a Mosque” in a demonstration aimed at drawing attention to the mosque’s role in providing aid and services to the Muslim diaspora in the U.S. Clinton also urged Muslim Americans to become more politically engaged.
“As Muslim Americans, you’ve got a right to vote.
But we’re not going to let that get in the way of our work to be engaged in politics,” she said.
“This election is about who’s going to help us be successful as a community.
We’re not only going to be a political party, but we’re going to take a position as a nation.
And I will be the president who works with you to make that happen.”
While Clinton has faced criticism from some conservatives over her lack of a record of supporting Muslim rights, she has embraced the idea that the Muslim vote will make the difference in the November election.
In October, she announced that she was running for president as a Democrat and has promised to bring jobs and opportunity to the U to all Americans.
But her campaign has also focused on her Muslim heritage, particularly her time as a law student at Columbia University, and has taken steps to appeal to Muslim Americans by offering them a voice in the 2016 race.
In the past, Clinton has tried to portray herself as a Muslim who values her Muslim faith, while highlighting her family’s roots in the faith.
In an interview with NBC in January, Clinton said that her mother’s faith was an integral part of who she was and said that it helped her to overcome the “stigma” that surrounded her as a young woman.
Clinton has also spoken about her experience growing up in New York City, saying that it was a “great, great blessing” to be able to be in a place where there was no “big-mouth politician.”
The candidate has also sought to reach out to Muslims by emphasizing her family history in the religion.
During the 2008 Democratic presidential primary, Clinton spoke about her mother, Gloria, and the impact of her father’s role at the University of Arkansas.
Clinton told the audience that her family came to the United Kingdom from Bangladesh in 1971.
“When I was a kid, we were at a big, big party.
We were going to a house party in the neighborhood and we were all invited, and one of my friends was one of the guests, and it was the first time that we had ever been at a house,” she recalled.
“My friend said, ‘Oh, you’re going?’
And I said, yes.
‘And I was like, ‘What’s this?
Is this the United Nations?
Oh, no, no.
I just remember this place, and I remember that there were all these people, and they all looked like me.
I mean, they were just so nice.'”