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In this new Jamie Glazov Moment, Jamie sheds disturbing light on Iranian Woman’s 20-Year Sentence for Protesting Hijab, and he asks: Who will stand for the women and girls brutalized by Islamic Law?
Don’t miss it!
And make sure to watch Jamie focus on Iran’s Martyrs and the Left’s Malicious Silence, where he asks: Who will care for the butchered boys and girls in the jails and streets of the Islamic Republic?
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2 thoughts on “Glazov Moment: Iranian Woman’s 20-Year Sentence for Protesting Hijab”
“It is better for a girl to marry in such a time when she would begin menstruation at her husband’s house rather than her father’s home. Any father marrying his daughter so young will have a permanent place in heaven.”
THE LITTLE GREEN BOOK
Selected Fatawah And Sayings of The
Ayatollah Mosavi Khomeini
“The Little Green Book is a collection of fatawah handed down by the most prominent and arguably one of the most influential Muslim clerics in modern history; the Grand Ayatollah Seyyed Ruhollah Mosavi Khomeini, commonly known as the Ayatollah Khomeini. Fatawah (the plural of fatwah) are Islamic religious decrees sent down by Muslim religious leaders. Since Islam demands that Muslims abide by Sharia – Islamic law as individuals and as a society, these fatawah are not simply religious insights or advice. They are legal pronouncements, and define the law of the land in an Islamic country.”
Women protesting forced hijab days after the Iranian Revolution, 1979
“women were barred from becoming judges; beaches and sports were sex-segregated; the legal age of marriage for girls was reduced to 9 (later raised to 13); and married women were barred from attending regular schools.”
“On 8 March 1979, more than 100,000 women gathered on the streets of the Iranian capital to protest against the new Islamic government’s compulsory hijab ruling, which meant that women would henceforth be required to wear a headscarf when away from home. The protest was held on International Women’s Day, and the images show women from all walks of life — nurses, students, mothers — marching, smiling, arms raised in protest.”