Vietnamese women are beginning to wear the headscarf in their own homes, an indication that they have become more assertive in their religious observance.
The Vietnamese have also begun to wear veils in public, with some saying that it makes them feel more secure and less afraid.
They are also increasingly showing support for women’s rights, such as women’s right to choose their own clothing.
The hijab is considered to be the traditional headscarfthe headscarfed women of Southeast Asia, who are considered a second-class citizen by many in their homeland.
The Islamic veil is worn only by Muslim women, and some Muslim countries ban wearing it in public.
The U.S. government has long been criticized for allowing the wearing of the hijab by women, including some who are U.N. peacekeepers.
The Obama administration has recently made a series of moves to change that, including loosening rules on who can wear the veil.
But the hijab continues to be a divisive issue for Vietnamese people.
The headscarves are a symbol of the Islamic faith, but they are also seen as a symbol by some Muslims as an expression of the oppression and subjugation of women in Southeast Asia.
Many women are fearful of being ridiculed and discriminated against by their peers.
The trend is especially strong among Vietnamese women, who have traditionally been viewed as less powerful than their male counterparts.
They fear that their daughters will grow up to be more religious and more aggressive in their faith.
They also fear that the veil may be seen as an invitation to ridicule.
The International Islamic Council for Women (CICW) in Vietnam has become one of the largest organizations promoting women’s religious and cultural rights in the country.
CICW’s chairman, Cie Chuen Tran, said that since the election of President Vang Pao in 2012, she has been able to organize more than 100 community events for women in her community.
During the election, Vietnamese women were forced to wear headscarfs in public to avoid harassment and discrimination.
The CICWs goal is to empower Vietnamese women to express themselves in a way that respects the religious beliefs of other women, Tran said.
The organization has been successful in educating the Vietnamese public on the hijab and its benefits, she said.
“Our work has been very much focused on educating the women and educating the young women.
We have been working with the police, the media and the government,” she said in an interview with The Associated Press.
Tran also has organized a campaign that encourages Vietnamese women who wear the veils to express their opinions to the media.
“This is a very important issue in Vietnam, because many Vietnamese women don’t feel comfortable with what is going on in their community.
They don’t like to be seen in public wearing the veil,” she added.
Trang said that while many women wear their veils, they are not the only ones.
Women are also growing up with their own beliefs about how they should dress, and they feel that the hijab is not as important to them as they once thought.
Trans comments come as a new wave of Islamic extremism in Vietnam began to rise in the past few years.
In January, a Chinese tourist was arrested for allegedly insulting the prophet Mohammed during a visit to Vietnam.
Another Chinese tourist, Wang Yaping, was arrested in April and sentenced to a year in prison for allegedly encouraging a man to travel to Vietnam to commit suicide.
Two other Chinese men, Jiang Wenjun and Wei Shijian, were arrested in March and charged with “attempting to undermine national unity” and “spreading propaganda against the country.”
The three men have been sentenced to one year in jail.
Last week, the head of the CICWC, Trang Nguyen Van, was shot in the head and died at a hospital.
Nguyen Van was the chairman of CICWS’ local chapter, and he was a founding member of CIIW.
His death was announced on CICWW’s Facebook page.
CIEW’s president, Trin Tran Tran Nguyen, was born in Hanoi and studied law in the United States.
He went on to receive her Ph.
D. in International Relations at the University of Hong Kong.
He was an officer in the U.K. Army, serving in the Royal Air Force, and retired from the Army in 1996.