A hidden agenda

Is India’s problems with the hijab a legal tangle or political dispersion?

Recently a controversy over the Muslim tradition of wearing a hijab has been making waves.

Protests for and against the hijab were staged in various regions. of Karnataka as the issue grew.

The issue has intensified when six Muslim girls wearing hijab protested outside the Women’s Government.

PU College in Udupi, Karnataka on December 31 as the institute refused them access into the classroom.

Street protests and social media indignation are erupting around the country in response to the incident.

As a result, the state of Karnataka state took the decision of shutting down high schools and colleges.

Three days since protests by students over the hijab had escalated into violence.

The ban on hijab, according to Muslim girls, breaches their fundamental right to freedom of religion.

Furthermore, the standoff has heightened fear and outrage among minority Muslims.

Who claims that the country’s constitution grants them the right to wear according to their own choice. 

These protests reached a new dimension when a certain video went viral: In the clip, a 19-year-old Muslim.

Girl wearing a hijab and a face mask along with a long black gown was being heckled by throngs.

Young men chanted slogans, and also showed heated arguments between students wearing hijabs.

In an intensifying dispute over hijabs or headscarves, Muskaan Khan has inadvertently.

Become the face of resistance for young Indian Muslim women.

Millions of Muslim women in India, like Muskan Khan, wear the hijab and burka every day.

But the choice has become divisive in recent times.

Muslim women wear the hijab as a sign of modesty and religious commitment.

It symbolizes a woman’s obedience to her Creator and her faith.

The wearing of a headscarf (hijab) is a religious requirement mandated in the Holy Qur’an.

And the state is therefore powerless to override Qur’anic injunctions.

However, it is currently illegal in many countries, and many people regard the Hijab as a kind.

Or “political Islamism” opposed to the very idea of a secular government.

The girls, who were previously forbidden by the Udupi PU College, have petitioned Karnataka.

The right to wear a hijab in the classroom.

The Karnataka High Court has referred the issue of the hijab to a larger panel.

In the ruling, the single-judge bench stated that the matter of interim relief would be examined.

But the government opposed interim relief, claiming that it cannot enable students to wear hijab.

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