Two individuals call in during a segment on the Iraqi prisoner abuse scandal.
The first man says while those who committed "these crimes" must be held accountable, "Anything is better than the previous [Iraqi] administration."
Caller number two asks whether the prisoner abuse pictures will taint the administration.
'Ignorance about Islam'
Bray, who speaks in a rapid-fire cadence, responds, saying he does not know if the pictures "will be the salient factor", in the occupation, but thinks "Iraq is a mess".
Even listeners who call in to disagree are generally respectful and courteous, says producer Ayman Bin Kulaib.
Once, a caller got through who referred to Muslims as "rag heads", but those calls are rare, Bin Kulaib says.
"I do not think that what we need are more people [on air] who actually are Muslims, what we need are more people with a more sophisticated international perspective"
Muslim Public Affairs Council
Bray says the show gives him the chance to dispel what he calls the "ignorance about Islam".
"Here is an opportunity for people to get it straight from the source," he says.
He knows of only a handful of Islamic radio stations in the country, a number he hopes will grow in the coming years.
"I think Muslims need to be more visible, and in this case audio, in the media," he says.
Muslims in media
There are several Islamic websites that produce online radio programming, one of which is IslamiCity.com.
Avais Chghtai, a spokesman for the site, says, in his opinion, Islam is not accurately portrayed in the mainstream US media, a problem he attributes to the "lack of Muslims" on air.
"Islam is being depicted as a religion that is nothing but terrorism; that is backwards ... which is not true at all." Chghtai says.
"If you are going to speak about Muslims, who better to speak to than a Muslim himself."
Some Muslim American organisations, however, caution that getting Muslims on the radio or on television is not an end-all solution.
Sarah al-Tantawi, communications director for the Muslim Public Affairs Council, agrees the community "needs more Muslims out there who are giving the Muslim perspective," but says she is not looking for the Muslim equivalent of "Christian talk radio".
"I do not think that what we need are more people [on air] who actually are Muslims, what we need are more people with a more sophisticated international perspective," al-Tantawi says.
Marketplace of ideas
Organisations such as the Islamic Broadcasting Network (IBN) are trying to do just that.
Based in Virginia, IBN produces a slew of online English programmes on a wide variety of subjects. IBN feeds it news programs to radio stations in the Bahamas, Houston and Washington, DC.
US Islamic institutions in various
walks of life are growing
People from more than 100 countries go to the IBN website to listen to programmes about "what is happening here and throughout the Muslim world", says Mamduh Rezeika, an IBN representative.
"We need to get our next door neighbours to understand who we are on our own terms as American Muslims," Rezeika says.
IBN is even working to create an English-language Islamic television station for US viewers.
Bray says he hopes stations like IBN and AMIN can demonstrate the value of the Muslim perspective in America.
"I think that as a Muslim, our ideas can stand with any other ideas in the free marketplace of ideas."