This book argues that developments in Muslim-Christian initiatives since 9/11 have tended to proceed along two parallel paths. New initiatives have multiplied at academic and institutional level but, all too often these initiatives have not impacted at community and ‘street’ level, for example, the recent rise in documented cases of Islamophobia throughout the UK. Clearly, there is a need for a more inclusive interfaith model that bridges the gap between interfaith initiatives at academic/institutional level and community level. This book surveys and analyses data relating to Muslim-Christian relations that includes government policy documents, Religious Education syllabi, mission statements in the areas of education, policing, chaplaincy across universities, prisons and the National Health Service. The book concludes that interfaith bodies have failed to establish a ‘voice’ in contemporary social and political dialogue that has been an agent for change in terms of Muslim-Christian relations at community and grass roots level.