The term “iran” means the people of Iraq.
Its meaning varies greatly depending on which country you are, but most people have a strong preference for the word “Iraqi.”
A new look that’s sure to hit the runway is called the “Iranian” fashion style.
This trend is a response to the Iran’s government’s attempt to control the dress code in the country.
Iran’s dress code bans Islamic clothing, and includes the hijab, which many Muslim women wear.
The hijab is a veil worn by Muslim women that covers the face and the ears.
A fashion magazine, Zara, recently published a fashion style called the Iranian, featuring the hijab.
“The hijab is an expression of our religious beliefs, which we feel are incompatible with our country’s conservative social policies,” said the magazine’s editor, Ghadizah Sadeghi.
Zara called the hijab “a symbol of oppression, and a sign of oppression that we want to bring to the forefront of the Iranian public discourse.”
According to Sadegji, the hijab is not a political statement but a statement of respect and belonging.
“We are here to help Iranian women feel comfortable, confident and beautiful,” she said.
The Iranian hijab is often worn by women who are not members of the hijab-clad Muslim community.
As an alternative, Iranian fashion designers and designers have made the hijab more fashionable.
Hair styles have also become more fashionable in Iran.
On the streets of Tehran, women are often seen wearing the hijab to cover up their hair.
An Iranian woman in a hijab at the beginning of the Islamic month of Ramadan.
Many women in Iran wear hijabs, a form of head covering worn by many women in the Islamic world.
Women in Tehran in 2011, as the country prepares to celebrate the end of Ramadan, after the Muslim month of fasting.
For many Iranians, the veil is a symbol of the oppression they feel they face.
It symbolizes their oppression and oppression of women, and also the oppression of their male relatives.
Sadegh-i has been an editor at Zara for four years, and has written for publications including Elle, Seventeen, Marie Claire and The Huffington Post.
She has also worked with Iranian fashion designer Neda Hamdan to create the hijab in Iran for Iranian women.