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  • Emotions still raw for brother one year after Chapel Hill murders

    Farris Barakat, 25, brother of Deah Barakat, is still emotional about his brother's death a year after he was murdered, along with his wife, Yusor Abu-Salha, and her sister, Razan Abu-Salha. He is has seen a lot of good in building relationships with the Muslim community, but still sees room for better understating between people of different races and religions. He works full-time at The Light House, which used to be owned by his late brother, is a Raleigh home being rebuilt into a community center.

Farris Barakat, 25, brother of Deah Barakat, is still emotional about his brother's death a year after he was murdered, along with his wife, Yusor Abu-Salha, and her sister, Razan Abu-Salha. He is has seen a lot of good in building relationships with the Muslim community, but still sees room for better understating between people of different races and religions. He works full-time at The Light House, which used to be owned by his late brother, is a Raleigh home being rebuilt into a community center. Corey Lowenstein clowenst@newsobserver.com
Farris Barakat, 25, brother of Deah Barakat, is still emotional about his brother's death a year after he was murdered, along with his wife, Yusor Abu-Salha, and her sister, Razan Abu-Salha. He is has seen a lot of good in building relationships with the Muslim community, but still sees room for better understating between people of different races and religions. He works full-time at The Light House, which used to be owned by his late brother, is a Raleigh home being rebuilt into a community center. Corey Lowenstein clowenst@newsobserver.com

A year after slayings of Muslims, community seeks dialogue, harmony

February 08, 2016 7:05 PM