Bangladeshi author Taslima Nasreen has made a hateful statement on the ongoing hijab controversy in India, saying that hijab or burqa is a symbol of oppression.
According to Indian media reports, Taslima Nasreen’s remarks came at a time when the hijab controversy has spread to other states, including the Indian state of Karnataka.
Talking about the proposal for a uniform dress code in schools and colleges, Nasreen said, “I believe that the right to education is the right of religion.
In her statement, Taslima Nasreen, in support of the extremists, said that some Muslims believe that hijab is necessary and some believe that the hijab is not necessary but the hijab was introduced in the 7th century so that women cover themselves with men. But in our modern society in the 21st century, we have learned that women are equal human beings, therefore hijab or niqab, or burqa is a symbol of oppression.
He emphasized that education was more important than religion, adding that in a secular society we should have a secular dress code.
The Bangladeshi author says that people can have religious beliefs but they can practice them at home or elsewhere but not in any secular institution.
Taslima Nasreen added that a person’s identity should not be his religious identity.
It should be noted that Taslima Nasreen has in the past demanded a ban on places of worship. Her anti-Islamic writings have caused outrage against her all over the world and Muslims all over the world including Bangladesh, Pakistan, and India. Are seen protesting against
It could be reviewed that an administration secondary school in the Indian territory of Karnataka had forced a restriction on hijab nearby last month, after which there was a commotion in other schools in the district.
This incited solid fights from allies and adversaries of the hijab and the circumstance turned out to be not kidding to such an extent that the specialists requested the conclusion of schools.
The issue reached a crucial stage when a hijab-wearing little kid grinned and remained solitary before the fanatics. In Karnataka, the hijab-wearing girl was harassed by Hindu extremists on her way to college. Was