As a result of the Islamic law, a woman must cover her hair and wear a veil.
While this requirement has become increasingly common in recent years, the vast majority of women don’t follow this standard.
In fact, many women who wear the veil don’t even know they’re doing so.
And even if they do, the Islamic hijab isn’t an essential part of the Muslim faith.
That’s because the majority of Muslim women don.
In the United States, more than 1.2 billion people identify as Muslim.
The majority of those Muslims have adopted the hijab.
But the hijab is also an essential aspect of the faith.
In addition to covering the head, the hijab can also protect women from the elements.
For example, it’s also essential to wear a head covering during the day to avoid sunburn.
Women who do not wear a full head cover are often seen as “deviants” who should not be allowed to enter the house.
The hijab is, in many ways, an extension of Islam, and many Muslims don’t believe that it’s a violation of the religion to wear the hijab, even if it’s not an essential requirement.
This is the view of the Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR), which has argued that wearing the hijab could be a form of discrimination.
As the Islamic world has evolved over the past few decades, there have been attempts to enforce stricter standards on women’s dress.
But, so far, it has largely failed.
For the most part, this has been because of the backlash against the hijab’s traditional use in Muslim communities.
In Egypt, the headscarf has been banned by the government.
In Turkey, there are laws that make wearing the veil illegal.
In some Muslim countries, women are banned from wearing head scarves in public, or even the hijab itself.
This can result in a situation where people with an extreme religious or political agenda feel free to dress in an unisex way and use religious symbols in a manner that may be considered offensive.
For women in the United Kingdom, there has been a rise in the use of the hijab in public spaces.
In England, a Conservative government has been accused of making the hijab more inclusive by enforcing its wearing in public.
Some Muslim women say they feel the government has not made a difference.
“I have always felt very uncomfortable with it,” said Shamsul Hameed, a 24-year-old Londoner who wears the hijab regularly.
“It’s very uncomfortable and I’ve felt uncomfortable since I was a teenager.
I have never felt comfortable before I came to this country.”
But Hameeds decision to wear her hijab in Britain is not uncommon.
Many women in Britain have made similar decisions, with many women saying they feel uncomfortable in public without it.
“My feeling is that I should not have to wear it because of my faith, because it’s too conservative,” said Faryal Nabeel, a 21-year old Pakistani woman.
“So I’ve never had to change my mind.
But it feels like a small thing.”
Some Muslim leaders have called for the hijab to be banned in Britain.
But even if the government did remove the hijab from British public spaces, it wouldn’t be the first time.
The U.K. has had a history of banning Muslim religious symbols for centuries.
And in the 1970s, the government banned the Muslim headscarfs in schools and universities.
It is still a common practice in the U.S. to wear hijab in certain public spaces such as grocery stores, movie theaters and parks, and in many states it is now a requirement for schoolgirls.
But this is not the case in the Muslim world.
The Islamic hijab is not an optional part of Muslim identity in the Middle East.
While it is not a requirement to wear, many Muslim women in Muslim countries do not feel the need to wear.
According to Hamees father, Muhammad, many men in the region don’t see the hijab as an important part of their identity.
“They just wear it for a show.
I think this is a mistake, because what we’re talking about is women’s rights.
They don’t want to see a woman wearing the head covering in public,” he said.
“There are other things that women are doing that they think are important, but they do not want to be seen wearing it.”