Muslim human rights activist and U.S. lawyer Qasim Rashid is no stranger to trolls ... shutting them down perfectly time and again. 

This time the troll was on another level and the comeback was even better. 

Rashid took to his Twitter account following the Manchester attack, which left 22 people dead and 59 others injured, to shed light on what Islam is all about. 

"This love and compassion is how we end terrorism," Rashid said, quoting a tweet that tells a story of Muslim cab drivers that drove some of the victims home following the explosion. 

That's when a troll decided to tell Rashid he'd better "take off his stupid hijab" ... referring to Rashid's hat.

The troll confidently challenged Rashid to reveal his brain

Of course, Rashid responded with sarcasm at first

And then decided to flaunt #MyAwesomeHat

#MyAwesomeHat ... alongside actor Mahershala Ali

#MyAwesomeHat helped Rashid make it through law school

Of course, he takes #MyAwesomeHat everywhere with him ... even to the White House

He also wears #MyAwesomeHat while promoting "Muslims for Peace"

And when carrying a giant "Love for All, Hatred For None" sign

#MyAwesomeHat ... that is just awesome, really

It's about time the hate ends. Rashid is continuously working on it.

Rashid co-founded the True Islam education campaign, which explores the different ways extremists are distorting Islam. 

With the initiative, he aims to show the world what Islam really is. To do so, the campaign centers on promoting 11 truths and principles about Islam.

"We ask Muslims to endorse the 11 points and non-Muslims to sign on as a #MuslimAlly to show the world they stand with Muslims as equal human beings," Rashid once told StepFeed. 

"When non-Muslims are informed on Islam, they are empowered to push back against fake news about Islam and Muslims," he added.

Rashid is a best-selling and critically acclaimed author. 

His book, EXTREMIST: A Response to Geert Wilders & Terrorists Everywhere (2014), became a No. 1 bestseller on Islam on Amazon. 

His most recent book, a non-fiction memoir, #TalkToMe, Changing the Narrative on Race, Religion & Education, discusses the power of dialogue and its impact on the current conversation.