The establishment of functioning families is a critical component of a healthy and flourishing society. Islam sets to establish families as morally guided, virtuous and healthy functioning units; leading to a high level of moral awareness, and a strong commitment to purposive orientation of all human behavior.
When Islam was revealed to mankind it paid a great deal of attention to the establishment of strong families and protecting them from things that could harm them, and preserving family ties whilst giving each member of the family an important role in life.
Join the 25,000+ Muslims this year insh’allah at the annual ICNA convention as we come together to shine light the essence of family, faith and future.
We offer a variety of programs for every age group. Multiple sessions to choose from on a wide range of topics that correlate to the theme.
YM Conference is a gathering to reignite our faith and find inspiration while establishing brotherhood & sisterhood with others who share similar struggles.
MCNA (Muslim Childrwn of North America), YMj (YM juniors)
Challenge yourself amongst Muslims from all over the US in our biggest Quran Competition of the year.
MYDT (Muslim Youth Debate Tournament) is pleased to host a national parliamentary-style debate tournament for middle and high schoolers.
An exclusive matchmaking service program by ICNA.
Hack-a-thon, Tech Talks, Robotics & Virtual Reality
The MOVE Venture Challenge invites entrepreneurs to seek funding from a panel of renowned Muslim investors.
You won’t want to skip our indoor amusement park for some family packed fun.
The opinions expressed by the ICNA Convention speakers are their own, and do not necessarily reflect the views of the Islamic Circle of North America (ICNA) or the Muslim American Society (MAS).
Established on September 1st, 1968, the Islamic Circle of North America was a response to the growing need for a supportive Muslim community in North America.
The organization initially focused on educating its growing membership about Islam, the goal being to adhere to Islamic values amongst a religiously diverse community.
In the early 70s, ICNA members, the majority of whom were of South Asian descent, focused their efforts on education and personal/spiritual development.