People with a hijab are often the butt of jokes, and the public’s reaction is one of disapproval.
This sentiment is understandable because it’s one that is rooted in centuries of cultural appropriation and the way people have traditionally identified with their religion.
For instance, a hijab was traditionally worn by slaves and the hijab-wearing, Christian, Muslim, Jewish, and Hindu populations of Africa, Asia, and Latin America, and was used by Muslim women to cover their hair.
The Muslim world is home to more than two-thirds of the world’s Muslims, and Islam is the fastest-growing religion in the world.
As such, there is a sense of pride and identity around wearing a hijab.
In a society where wearing a headscarf is considered a form of public protest, it’s understandable that many Muslim women feel pressured to follow their Muslim faith’s traditions.
A lot of the hijabi community is female and the hijabis feel that wearing a burqa or a niqab is disrespectful to their identity.
While there is no one right way to wear the hijab, some hijabis prefer to wear it in a way that minimizes the appearance of their face.
This is especially true in cities like Istanbul, where there is strict rules against the wearing of hijabs in public spaces.
Other hijabis in Istanbul have taken to wearing burqas in the streets and are often harassed by Turkish citizens who see them as an invasion of privacy.
I don’t want to look like a whore, I don’t think it’s okay, I’m not going to be a whore.
But in a place like Istanbul where you’re afraid of being judged for being Muslim, it just doesn’t make sense.
The hijabis of Istanbul have become known for their hijab-wielding in recent years, which is not a new phenomenon.
In 2014, a group of hijabis protested against the government’s plans to ban the burqa in Istanbul.
In the early 2000s, hijabis started wearing the burqahs and hijabs were banned in Turkey.
In 2012, the Turkish government banned burqabs from public spaces in response to the protests.
Since then, the hijabs have become an important symbol of the Muslim community, as many people who don’t wear the burqs in public can see that wearing the hijab is not as far-fetched as they might think.
A woman wearing the hijab during a protest against burqab bans in Istanbul, Turkey, on June 10, 2016.
It’s a shame that we are being bullied by a culture that thinks that we’re a bunch of criminals, even though it’s the majority of hijabi women that wear them.
The majority of hijab-clad women wear it for the same reason that a lot of hijab users do.
It makes them feel more comfortable and accepted in a Muslim society.
I don, too, like the idea of wearing a veil, even if it’s only to cover my face.
But if I were a hijab-hater, I wouldn’t feel the need to wear burqaws.
As long as there are no rules against wearing a scarf, I would probably wear one as well.