A group of Muslims in Sydney are taking a stand against the threat of Sharia law and are making sure their son, a Muslim boy, is safe.
“We’re going to be using the courts to try to prevent Sharia law in Australia,” said Shafiq Ali, the executive director of the Sydney chapter of the Muslim Youth Council.
The group, which is based in Melbourne, has been working to educate Muslim parents and children about Sharia law, which dictates that women cannot wear the full veil, have sex outside of marriage, or lead an Islamic life without the permission of their husbands.
It’s the latest effort by the Muslim community in Australia to fight the threat that Sharia law poses.
More than 200,000 Muslims in the United States and more than 100,000 in Australia are Muslims, according to the Southern Poverty Law Center.
In Australia, Islam is an entirely legal religion.
Sharia law is defined as a set of rules, or rules, that set out the legal framework for a particular Islamic community.
Muslim women are not allowed to wear the veil.
They must wear the hijab, which covers the face and is typically worn with a headscarf.
Muslims are allowed to practice non-Islamic religions, but are prohibited from owning land or even owning land.
Sharia law was first introduced in Australia in the 1920s.
It was introduced by British colonial authorities to force non-Muslim people to convert to Islam and then forcibly remove them from their homes, which they then tried to impose upon Muslims.
Today, Sharia law has been adopted by a number of countries, including Australia, Britain, Canada, New Zealand, the United Arab Emirates, Qatar, Saudi Arabia and Turkey.
Muslims in Australia have been fighting against the Islamic law in recent years, and have gained recognition in Australia for their efforts.
An article published by the Sydney Morning Herald in 2015 revealed that many Muslims were willing to put their lives at risk to stop Sharia law being implemented in Australia.
After the article was published, the Muslim Community of Australia (MCAA) issued a statement saying they believed it was unfair and wrong to blame Muslims for the country’s “bad and out of control” culture.
But there have been many instances of Muslims coming forward to defend their faith and community, including a group of Australian Muslim students from Victoria, who took their case to the High Court of Australia.
In an interview with Australian news outlet ABC News, one of the students, who asked not to be identified, said the Australian government was “playing politics” by claiming that Muslims are the problem.
“The real problem is that our community has been vilified,” she said.
“There’s a lot of ignorance and misinformation about us and the problems we have with Australia.”
In an effort to counter that, the MCAA is calling for Muslim students to wear hijab during the 2017-18 school year.
A spokesman for the group said it would also like the school board to remove the hijab from its classrooms.
Australian Muslim students have also begun wearing black in an effort not to offend.
This week, the Council of Australian Islamic Women (CAIUW) issued an open letter to parents and schools calling for the removal of the hijab and other religious attire.
On Wednesday, the CAIUW issued a letter to students, parents and community leaders.
Among other things, it said Muslim students should be able to wear their hijab at home without fear of reprisal, and that parents should have the right to decide when and how their children wear the headscarves.
Australia’s Education Minister, Peter Dutton, has called on parents to be mindful of their children’s religion.
“[They] should be aware of what the school and other students are wearing and the messages that are being sent to them,” Dutton said.
He also called on Muslim parents to wear full-face veils to avoid being perceived as being overly religious.
“As a Muslim woman, you should be very careful about what you wear in your house.
This is something that the Muslim women should be taking very seriously,” he said.