Palestinian women in the West Bank and Gaza are embracing the hijab as part of a struggle to assert their right to wear it.
According to Palestinian women’s rights group al-Mujahidin, the hijab was first worn in the 1980s by Palestinian women who were part of the struggle for freedom.
Since then, it has been worn by women who have faced persecution in the Middle East, and it has become a symbol of the struggles of women in Arab countries, including Palestine, Syria and Yemen.
The hijab has been part of Palestinian resistance against Israeli occupation and occupation forces, and in some instances, even during military occupation, the women have worn it to protest.
The campaign against the hijab in the Palestinian territories has gained strength in recent years.
In 2013, for instance, Palestinian women took to the streets in Gaza and the West bank to wear hijabs to protest against the Israeli military’s policies against the Palestinian people.
Since the start of the Arab Spring, many women have also worn hijabs in the territories.
However, despite the efforts of women like Fatima al-Kasir, the campaign against hijabs is still being resisted by some Palestinians, according to al-Masry Al-Youm, an Arabic-language news outlet.
The group is a member of al-Aqsa Media Network, a group that organizes demonstrations to protest Israel’s policies in the occupied West Bank.
“The campaign is gaining momentum, and some of the women are protesting, and wearing the hijab,” al- Masry Al Youm wrote in a statement.
The women’s actions have come as a response to the ongoing crackdown on the Palestinian women by Israeli forces.
Last month, Israeli forces arrested a Palestinian woman in the northern West Bank city of Nablus, and two weeks later, Israeli soldiers forcibly removed the hijab from a Palestinian man and threw it on a bus.
The Palestinian women were protesting the government’s restrictions on women’s freedom, including the ban on full-face veils and restrictions on the wearing of head scarves, which the Israeli government says discriminate against women.
The government has also banned women from wearing veils, and women have been detained for wearing the full-faced veil, according the Associated Press news agency.
Despite the ban, however, women continue to wear the full face veil to protest, according al-Najjar, the head of al Masry al Youm.
“The hijab is not a political movement, it is a way of life, and if the government stops these laws, it will cause problems,” al-‘Najrasaid.
“It is the same with the men’s movement, and we want to maintain our dignity and to keep it.”