Hijabs, the colorful, colorful fabric that covers the head and arms, are often seen as an iconic part of the hijab.
But while a large segment of the Muslim population in the U.S. has embraced hijabs as a fashion accessory, other parts of the world see them as symbols of oppression.
For example, a 2015 study from the World Health Organization found that around 90 percent of hijabs sold in the United States were not made by women, while a survey from the European Commission found that half of women surveyed in France believed that wearing hijabs “is a sign of sexual immorality.”
And, according to The American Spectator, the hijabs worn by some Muslim men are often viewed as an expression of male entitlement.
Hijabis are also increasingly seen as symbols by women who feel pressured to wear them.
According to a survey by The American Prospect, for example, half of American Muslim women say they are pressured to choose between wearing a hijab and not wearing one.
The hijab is a religious garment that is often worn by Muslim women as a sign that they are not allowed to wear it in public.
But, according the A.P., the majority of women who said they were pressured to either wear or not wear the hijab did so because of a lack of freedom to choose what to wear.
“It’s not the hijab that’s the problem, it’s the hijab,” one Muslim woman told the publication.
In addition to being worn by many Muslims, the hijab has also been worn by non-Muslims in the West.
In 2015, a group of Muslim women from New York City’s Lower East Side staged a protest against the hijab wearing, a decision they said was prompted by a fear of being called “racist.”
According to the New York Daily News, the group called for “women in hijab to take the stage in the subway stations and streets in their neighborhoods, where they can express their political beliefs in a way that they’ve never had to before.”
According the New Yorker, “They said that they would refuse to wear the veil until the government enforced its ban on wearing the veil in public.”
A hijab is also a symbol of empowerment for Muslims.
While the hijab may not be traditionally seen as a symbol for women, it has become increasingly popular for women in the Muslim world.
A 2017 study conducted by the Center for American Progress found that in Muslim countries, more than two-thirds of women said they felt empowered to wear a hijab.
The study also found that Muslim women were more likely to see their hijab as a positive sign of their empowerment.
In a 2016 study by the International Institute for Strategic Studies, the United Nations Population Fund noted that, in the Islamic world, “the hijab is viewed as a source of strength, a symbol and an emblem of belonging, a sign for women’s status, and a form of modesty.”
For many women, wearing a scarf and hijab are symbols of freedom.
The A.A.P. explained that the hijab is an empowering symbol of the right to self-determination.
The movement of women’s liberation around the world is a product of a global movement that began in the mid-20th century and has continued to the present day.
While Muslim women in Muslim-majority countries have taken on a more prominent role in the political process and are increasingly being recognized as leaders in global affairs, they still lack the visibility and visibility that they enjoy in Western societies.
The world is still shaped by the oppression of women and their inability to speak out, said Hina Al-Khayat, a professor of Islamic Studies at New York University and co-founder of the Women’s Solidarity Project.
Al-Khawat said that the continued oppression of Muslim men and women, in particular, is a major barrier for women to fully participate in the global movement for justice.
“I think the hijab in the western world is really a symbol that we’re going to continue to see women and girls continue to be marginalized, to be excluded, in these countries,” Al-Skhayat said.
“And that’s why I think it’s so important for women and all women to have the hijab on and not be a victim, not to be oppressed.
We are just trying to be an example for other women and other men and we can do it, and we have to do it.”
As the world becomes more diverse and inclusive, many women are looking to more mainstream, mainstream forms of fashion to represent their identity.
“The hijab is very, very empowering to women,” Al Jazeera quoted the founder of the Global Campaign Against Hijabi Violence as saying.
“We see it as a symbolic form of resistance, of asserting your rights and dignity.”
For Al-Bashir, the importance of the scarf and the hijab go beyond their practical use as symbols.
“Hijabs are the way of life, and they are the symbols that we are all