Against a backdrop of Islamic extremism, religious bigotry and Islamophobia people of different faiths have started to reach out to each other. In Western countries some Jewish people recently have become more sympathetic towards Muslims. The current Islamophobic attitude in the West has caused these Jews to become more supportive of the followers of this fellow Abrahamic religion. They recognise what's happening to Muslims because of what has happened to them since the Middle Ages, (although a lot worse, and the Holocaust is of course without comparisson) being vilified and accused of all sorts of things too often themselves.
The Nazi rhetoric of the 1930s towards Jews is not dissimilar to the Islamophobic narrative nowadays. Many Jews are aware that large scale Muslim anti-Semitism is only recent and has to do with the Israeli-Palestinian conflict and that for centuries Islamic countries were safer for them to live in than many Christian countries. They understand that the likes of IS and Al Qaeda are excesses not representative of Islam. What you see now is that there are Jews who have started to defend and help Muslims, even offering their synagogues for Muslim activities. Last year a Jewish community in Ontario, Canada offered Muslims to use their synagogue for prayers after their mosque had been damaged as result of an arson attack by Islamophobics. Muslims in Michigan, USA have offered a local Christian community to use their mosque until their new church building was finished.
The Big Iftar UK is a community project which has been organising Iftar (evening meal in Ramadan) events where people from all backgrounds come together. Some of these events attract hundreds of people, particularly in London. Several synagogues are involved in this, organising Big Iftar meals. Last Ramadan West London Synagogue held a Big Iftar evening which was attended by 250 people, Jews, Christians, Muslims and others had a wonderful time. Other synagogues in the capital have followed suit. In America and other countries the same thing is happening.
More and more Christians and Muslims too reach out to each other aiming towards mutual understanding and working together in charity projects in countries like Nigeria and Ethiopia, but also in Western countries like the UK where they have joined efforts in projects supporting the homeless.
In Berlin they have plans to build a joint house of worship for Jews, Christians and Muslims. This is reminiscent of the early days of Islam when the Abrahamic faiths sometimes shared their places of worship, e.g. in Jerusalem.
A Lebanese Muslim once told me that when he was young religion wasn't such a divisive issue in the Middle East as it is nowadays. Christians, Jews, Druze, Shia and Sunni-Muslims would celebrate each other's religious festivals together and invite each other to their respective houses of worship.
The media tend to focus on what divides people. There are many people in the world too who are full of goodness and who are willing to help and support each other, who are aware that we have more in common than what divides us and that in the end all religions want the same: to worship the Creator and be good to our fellow human beings.