Iran’s religious conservatives have long championed the hijab as a symbol of modesty and purity, and the country’s fashion designer is one of the most famous women in the world who wears it.
She’s also a political activist.
The hijab is Iran’s cultural and religious code of conduct.
In the last few years, though, Iranian women have begun to wear the hijab more and more, and their fashion choices have also become increasingly feminist.
Here’s a look at what we know about the hijab and what it means to Iranian women.1.
The word hijab comes from the Hebrew word, haram.
The Arabic word, hari, means a covering or covering-up.
So, for example, a hijab covers the hair, while the hijab covers everything else.2.
The first hijab in the region was a black veil worn by the Prophet Muhammad (peace be upon him) in the seventh century.3.
The Islamic republic was founded in 1920, and it has a population of nearly 6 million.
In 2009, the Iranian parliament passed a law banning women from wearing veils in public.4.
Iran has one of most liberal laws regarding women’s dress.
Women are free to wear what they want in public, and in private.5.
In Iran, women are prohibited from working outside the home.6.
Iran is one the countries with the highest suicide rates in the Middle East.
The country’s economy relies on its oil, and as of March, nearly 6,000 people were killed by suicide in 2015.7.
Iran’s Islamic republic has the world’s lowest infant mortality rate, according to the United Nations.
It’s the world leader in the fight against HIV/AIDS.8.
In January, Iran became the first country in the Islamic world to ban the use of chemical agents in war.
The ban was lifted on June 1.9.
Iran was one of only a handful of countries in the Arab world to sign a peace treaty with Israel in 2013.10.
The Iranian Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei is known for his hardline stance on the United States.
He has also been an outspoken critic of women.
In 2017, Khamenei called for the “unjust destruction” of the United Kingdom and the “destruction” of Iran.11.
In 2015, the United Arab Emirates banned all women from driving, and its women’s headscarves are banned nationwide.
In 2019, a woman in the United Nation’s Human Rights Council was told she would not be allowed to wear a hijab in her home.12.
Iran banned the wearing of headscarfs in public for women and girls in 2015, but the country has seen a resurgence in the use and fashion of the hijab over the past few years.13.
In 2018, a Saudi Arabian court ruled that the hijab was an Islamic dress, and a government official told CNN that women in Saudi Arabia should not wear the veil at all.14.
In 2016, the Islamic Republic banned wearing the hijab in public and the Saudi Arabian government has made some changes in the way it treats the veil.
It has also banned some Western clothing brands, including Levi’s and H&M.15.
In May, a female student was reportedly beaten to death by a group of male students in the city of Taqah, in the southwestern province of Baluchistan.
In September, two other students were reportedly beaten in the same city and died.16.
In March 2018, Iran’s parliament passed an amendment to the countrys constitution banning women’s heads covering in public in all public places.
The amendment was subsequently overturned by the parliament.17.
Iran also banned the hijab from being worn by women and women only in private in 2016, but it’s allowed to be worn by men in public if it is covered by a head covering.18.
The head scarf in Iran is called the dari.
It is an ancient head covering with long sleeves that was used by Islamic scholars to cover their heads and protect against sunburn.19.
The official word for hijab is zaghav (literally, the “coiled head”), which is the term that the Iranian Supreme Court uses to describe the head scarf.
A zaghaj is a short, narrow scarf that is worn with a long, loose neck.20.
Iran currently allows women to wear full-length head scarves in public but it has recently banned the use a head scarf for the entire body in public places, such as public places and on public transportation.21.
In February 2018, Iranian President Hassan Rouhani announced that the government would ban the wearing and wearing of the headscarf by women, and women will be allowed only one zaghak in public spaces, including public transport.22.
In July 2018, the Supreme Court issued a ruling that the headcoverings in public must be made from a material that can be easily and securely removed.23.
In June 2018