This chapter looks at the mobilizations among diverse religious groups within the Indian American community in the context of the emergence of Hindu nationalist politics in India. Indian American minority religious communities, such as Muslims, Christians, and Sikhs, have organized around their distinctive concerns that challenge a normalized Hindu majoritarian conception of Indian diaspora. The transnational political engagements of these groups underline the heterogeneity of the Indian American diasporic community and distinctiveness of their political concerns. The chapter suggests that attempts to create a seamless homogeneous construction of diaspora run into contrary subjectivities that require us to think about diasporic communities and transnational engagements in a more contingent manner.