Fashion writer and fashion blogger Ayesha Gill says she “would not want to wear a headscarf” and “would prefer to be seen as a fashion photographer”.
But Gill, 28, a graduate of the London Fashion Institute and London Fashion Week, has been outspoken about her opinions and in recent years has been critical of the fashion industry and the hijab.
“I have been the subject of criticism for wearing the hijab in the fashion world and in other parts of the world,” she said in an interview with the Guardian.
The fashion industry “has no moral fibre” and there are “a number of things that are not right” in the industry.
Ayesha G. Gill, Fashion Writer, on her thoughts on hijab in fashion, September 26, 2016.
Gill said she believes it is a “huge problem” in today’s world, but she said it was important for the public to understand the reasons behind the fashion and fashion-focused fashion community.
“I am also a Muslim myself,” she added.
I wear a hijab because it is what I believe is right.
I do not wear it because it suits me.
It suits me because I am Muslim and I believe that I am part of this global community, I believe in this.
She said she does not believe in being “anti-fashion”.
“It is not anti-fashion, it is just what is right for me,” she told the Guardian’s Fashion Week programme.
It is a big issue and the fashion community has a lot of issues but I do feel it is important to speak up and say something.
“In the same interview, Gill also addressed the controversy surrounding the Islamic State group, also known as IS, and how it has “contributed to the marginalisation and marginalisation of Muslims”.”
I’m a Muslim, I’m a feminist, I am a human rights activist, I don’t believe in the caliphate, I do believe in what is happening in this world and I do think it is very important that people know this,” she stated.
While some Muslims feel the IS has been a boon to the world, others are concerned about its actions.
According to a report from the Pew Research Center, more than one-third of Muslims surveyed say that they do not think Islam is inherently peaceful.
Many believe the IS and other groups “have contributed to the decline of peace in the Middle East”, according to a September 2016 Pew Research report.
Islamic State group (IS) members execute four prisoners on a prison car in Mosul, Iraq, June 23, 2017.
She added: “People want to listen to me. “
My opinion is what’s important to the public, what is important is to speak out and say the truth.”
She added: “People want to listen to me.
I am very vocal and I get a lot more support from the public than people who are not vocal.”
But she added: “[But] I am not afraid of it, I feel it will get worse.
It will get bigger and bigger and eventually, it will be the end of the line.”
‘I’m not afraid’Gill has been vocal about her concerns about the fashion business, particularly with regard to the hijab, and she said the hijab was a symbol of “victimhood”.
“It’s a symbol for the victimhood of women.
It’s a really big part of the oppression of women in Muslim societies,” she explained.
There are lots of other ways to be oppressed.
I would rather be seen in the way I am seen.
However, she also said it is not her place to decide what is acceptable and what is not, and if she does make a decision, it would not be for her or her family to make.
When asked if she would wear the hijab if it was “on the street”, she said: “Of course not. But I don