A lot has changed in the past decade, and some of the changes have been drastic.
The number of Muslims in China has exploded, and many of them are joining the country’s growing ranks of people who don’t fit the stereotypical stereotypical Chinese image of Muslim.
Some of the new arrivals are joining groups of young, urban Muslims, many of whom are leaving the religion to pursue careers in technology, medicine, and media.
In many ways, China’s Muslims are a much more diverse group than we might expect, as the number of new arrivals from Muslim-majority countries is growing at an unprecedented pace.
They are increasingly embracing the countrys traditional ways of life, like hijab and wearing the traditional black clothes of Muslim culture.
The numbers are not only increasing but also evolving, according to the Pew Research Center, which tracks the world’s Muslim populations.
They may be growing faster than the United States, but they are still in a minority.
And while they’re making huge strides in numbers, there are still big challenges ahead for Muslims.
A new Pew Research survey found that Muslims are more likely to be poor, older, and of mixed ethnicity than the U.S. population.
The report, “Unequal Access: Muslims and the Challenges of U.N. Cohesion in a Globalizing World,” found that about half of Chinese Muslims live in poverty.
They also tend to be older, have lower educational attainment, and are more racially and ethnically diverse.
A recent study found that more than a third of Chinese men said they were victims of physical violence in their lifetime.
In other words, the new Muslim immigrants are more than likely to face prejudice, abuse, and discrimination from their own communities.
This discrimination comes from the perception that they are not as culturally American as their more cosmopolitan neighbors, and they are perceived as less committed to the values and practices that make China a global center for Islamic scholarship.
But the rise of the Muslim immigrants is not only about growing Muslim populations in China.
There is also a growing interest among Muslims in Islam and the Islamic world.
For instance, many young Muslims in the United Kingdom and Germany are starting to study Islamic studies.
In fact, the Pew research report found that Chinese Muslims are now the third most active global Islamic study group after the United Arab Emirates and the United Nations.
The Pew research found that this interest is growing, as well.
According to a report by the UNAIDS, Muslim scholars and religious leaders in China are starting more Muslim-oriented studies at Chinese universities.
The Islamic world is a much bigger part of the population than many realize, according the report, which found that around a third to half of Muslims globally are Muslim.
So while Muslim populations are rising in China, there is still a lot of work to be done to bridge the gap between Muslim populations and their mainstream Muslim counterparts.
This post has been updated with comment from the Pew Global Attitudes Project.