From the beginning, orthodox women have taken on a number of roles in American society.
As the first female president of the United States, Elizabeth Cady Stanton and her daughter, Mary Todd Lincoln, both wore an orthodox headscarf.
Many other women followed suit.
And today, more than half of American women have an orthodox dress code.
The hijab is the hijab is not a garment for women who wear a headscarves head covering.
The Islamic hijab is, in fact, a head covering, a covering that is worn by women in some Muslim countries and some Christian countries, including the United Kingdom.
But for most orthodox women, it’s simply a dress code that allows them to cover their heads and faces.
In fact, the hijab, which can be worn under many different head coverings, is so worn that even the United Nations has recognized the need for it in some cases.
Here’s what the hijab looks like for orthodox women.
The headscarfs head cover all of our heads, including our eyes, ears, nose and mouth.
And for many, wearing a head scarf is not only an important part of their daily lives, but also an essential part of cultural identity.
In some Muslim cultures, it is the headscarbs only covering that allows women to pray, cover themselves and to walk freely.
In many Muslim countries, there are strict rules governing what women can and cannot wear.
But in many orthodox Muslim countries — including the Islamic Republic of Iran — they do not strictly enforce those rules.
Instead, they allow women to wear whatever headscarve they choose, according to some orthodox scholars.
This is a huge change in the Islamic world, where women have traditionally been seen as objects, not people.
Many women in Iran wear full-face veils, or hijab, as part of the countrys strict religious rules, which have traditionally seen women as mere servants, said Mohammad Saeedi, an Islamic scholar at Tehran University.
Some women in the Iranian capital wear the hijab in public, even though they cannot be veiled in public.
For many, the head scarf and other head covering in Iran, and in some parts of the world, is an important sign of being Muslim, he said.
But the hijab can also be a sign of oppression.
It can be used to oppress women in many ways, said Faisal Al-Ameer, a senior fellow at the Brookings Institution, a think tank in Washington, D.C. Some orthodox women do not wear the head covering when they go out, he added.
Some wear it to cover themselves during the day, and others use it when they are out in public and when they have an appointment.
And even some orthodox women in Islamic countries do not feel comfortable wearing the hijab for the entire day, Al-Amer said.
The majority of women in America, for example, are not allowed to wear head coverers during their working hours, according a 2012 report from the Institute for American Values, a conservative think tank.
“Hair, like many other forms of expression, is a symbol of oppression, and women who cover their faces and bodies are not only being discriminated against but also objectified and marginalized,” the report said.
Al- Amer said that the hijab has become the default choice for many Americans who want to wear the full veil.
But that’s not to say that the majority of American orthodox women don’t want to take on a head cover.
Al Amer, who is also the founder of the International Head Covering Association, an organization for women covering themselves, said that in some ways, it could be a form of empowerment.
The veil is not the only symbol of freedom and empowerment that orthodox Muslim women wear, he explained.
For example, a woman wearing the full hijab is allowed to sit and worship as a Muslim woman in a Muslim country.
A woman wearing a hijab in the U.S. is also allowed to use a public restroom or shower, Al Amers said.
“The head covering is a kind of symbol that says, ‘I’m here and I’m not a stranger,'” he said, adding that some women are even willing to give up the head coverer for the hijab.
“We have to keep reminding ourselves that we are part of this community, and we are allowed to be here.”
What about orthodox women who choose not to wear a hijab?
It’s important to recognize that, as a part of an Islamic culture, there is a lot of freedom for women to express their faith, said Hadi Abubakar, a professor of religion at George Mason University in Fairfax, Virginia.
In an interview with NPR’s Morning Edition, Abubaks daughter, Mariah, said she doesn’t wear the veil when she goes out.
“It’s not that I’m scared of my parents.
I just feel that I need to be able to say, ‘Thank you,'” she said.
In her interview with Morning Edition , Mariah