7) Wearing weaves A pastor in Texas has actively discouraged women from wearing weaves in his church as the hair pieces presents “ a false image of themselves and are associated with women who have low self-esteem.” Pastor A.
J Aamir told Americapreachers.com: “I lead a church where our members are struggling financially. “Yet, a 26 year old mother in my church has a 0 weave on her head. I will not be quiet about this.” I lead a church where our members are struggling financially. “Yet, a 26 year old mother in my church has a 0 weave on her head. I will not be quiet about this.” Whilst the Pastor knows he cannot enforce women from wearing weaves within the Resurrecting Faith church, he still highly disapproves of the practice.
Mining professor Shu Jisen told the BBC: “Some jobs are really inappropriate for women.
Whilst able to play as guests or visitors, women are still prevented from joining the club as a member.
First Minister Alex Salmond said the membership policy of the Honourable Company of Edinburgh Golfers, which runs the club, gave the impression that women are "second class citizens", and called for "equality and access for all" in the future of the sport.
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The penalty for violating that rule would lead to the store being shut down.
Also on that day, schoolgirls are prohibited from wearing anything red – not even a red scarf.
Reportedly implemented to prevent men from becoming distracted throughout the period, the ban has yet to be lifted.
Women are only allowed to shop when accompanied by a male relative, and those who visit markets and bazaars without an escort will be handed to police.
The general rule in regards to the legality of something is that if it is suspected to be “haram” (forbidden or clashing with Islamic law or may lead people astray from Islam) then suspicion alone is grounds for banning it.