How to become a KFC ketchup-loving Arab with this hilarious video
In case you missed it, here it is again.
The original post is below: The next time you see this video of a Muslim woman being filmed in Saudi Arabia, take a deep breath.
I’m not making this up.
There’s a reason that the Saudis have the world’s highest Muslim birthrate and they’ve also been the world leader in executions.
Because of Saudi Arabia’s draconian restrictions on religious freedoms, women are forced to cover up.
The majority of Saudi women have not yet completed high school and often struggle to find a job, so they often end up as prostitutes.
Saudi Arabia is the only country in the world where you’re legally required to wear a hijab.
But while the country is technically an Islamic state, it is not a caliphate.
The country is ruled by a Sunni royal family, who are also the religious head of the kingdom, and there is a small Shia minority, led by a man named Abdulaziz Al Saud.
They have been known to make outlandish statements and outright lies, including that there is no such thing as the kingdom of heaven, and that Muslims are the most violent group in the history of the world.
They are also known to have a history of brutal religious cleansing and widespread human rights abuses.
And the kingdom has been the target of several terrorist attacks in the past, including the 1998 bombing of the U.S. embassy in Saudi city of Jeddah.
The Saudi government also uses the country’s extremist Wahhabi branch, Wahhabi Islam, to justify its brutal crackdown on dissent.
Wahhabism, which traces its roots to the 7th century, was one of the first religions to spread throughout the world, spreading through the Arabian Peninsula and the Middle East.
Saudi Arabia is a deeply religious country that is also a leader in the global fight against radicalism.
And it’s not just Saudi Arabia.
Wahhabi extremists have been responsible for at least two terrorist attacks across the globe in the last few years, including one in London in 2016, when two young British men, Abedi and Salman Abedi, killed 22 people and injured scores more.
And, according to reports, the United States has also become an epicenter for extremism.
So, to sum up, a young Saudi Arabian woman is being filmed at a KFF restaurant, trying to get her friends to buy her a meal.
Her friend, a Muslim, suggests the woman wear a headscarf.
She is outraged and asks her to show her ID.
But she can’t.
She looks at the camera and says, “I don’t have a head scarf.”
The Saudi woman then walks over to her friends and tells them that she’s not wearing a head covering.
She tells them, “You can’t touch me because I’m a woman.”
The Muslim woman replies, “Yes, but you can’t look at me.”
Saudi Arabia has some of the strictest restrictions on women in the Muslim world.
The Islamic penal code bans women from covering their faces except when they’re praying.
The laws criminalize wearing the headscarves of women from other countries, such as the United Arab Emirates.
And in 2015, a Saudi court convicted a Christian man of blasphemy for wearing a full-face veil while praying.
In the past year, a number of other women have been sentenced to prison for wearing the veil.
In February, Saudi Arabia executed a woman for wearing an abaya, or the Islamic headscarfthe niqab, in the name of religious freedom.
Saudi Arabia has been at the forefront of efforts to combat radicalism, particularly in the region.
In 2013, Saudi officials issued a fatwa declaring the country a “home for moderate Muslims.”
Saudi clerics issued a religious ruling calling for women to be allowed to drive.
In 2015, Saudi women were given the right to vote in a referendum.
And Saudi Arabia recently signed a free trade agreement with China, a country that has been plagued by a series of terror attacks and human rights violations.
So, the kingdom is no stranger to extreme religious repression.
But the fact that it has been able to enact a radical religious policy in the face of overwhelming international criticism has to rank as one of its most impressive achievements.