A faded photo collage shows images of the 14 victims who were killed in the terror attack at a makeshift memorial in San Bernardino.
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A year after attack in San Bernardino, faithful seek unityAlmost a year after her father was killed in the San Bernardino terror attack last December, Kate Bowman etched the word "love" in yellow chalk on the sidewalk outside a mosque. It was just one of the messages of peace the 15-year-old Lutheran and her mother have left in an effort to unify Muslims and Christians in the hardscrabble city east of Los Angeles against the violence that many community members feared might divide them.The Muslim community undertook its own campaign to educate neighbors about Islam.As San Bernardino prepares to mark the anniversary of the onslaught, a Somali-born Muslim student carried out an attack at Ohio State University and police in Los Angeles met with Muslim leaders to condemn hateful letters sent to mosques in the city and elsewhere.After a major event such as a terror attack, hate crimes tend to increase, Levin said.But while there were eight anti-Muslim crimes reported in the five days after the Dec. 2 shooting, none of them occurred in the city of San Bernardino, he said.
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