Seriously? New Zealand Women Wear Hijabs in ‘Solidarity’ With Muslims Following Mosque Shooting

Even the television anchors in New Zealand bowed to Sharia law and wore hijabs on Friday.

New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern donned a hijab when she met with Muslim community members in Christchurch last weekend and reassured them that NZ stands with them following the mosque shooting.

Jacinda Ardern then announced New Zealand will broadcast the Muslim call to prayer across the nation on TV and radio Friday.

That same day New Zealand women are being encouraged to wear the Islamic head covering on Friday in sympathy with Muslims in the wake of the mass shooting at two Christchurch mosques last Friday that killed 50 and wounded dozens.

The campaign was dubbed #HeadScarfForHarmony and encouraged non-Muslim women to wear hijabs.

This is how the female leaders and females in the media show their solidarity with Muslims in New Zealand — bowing to Sharia law and submitting.

Muslim women in Iran, Saudi Arabia and other nations under Sharia law are oppressed and are forced to wear the Islamic head cover.

One Iranian woman who’s fighting against Iran’s dictatorship was furious over the #HeadScarfForHarmony campaign and expressed her anger over it in a tweet.

Another woman who is an ex-Muslim living in Canada said the women in New Zealand are only “normalizing rape culture and oppression of millions of women all over the globe!”

New Zealand not only told their women to wear hijabs following the mosque shooting, the Prime Minister also came out with sweeping gun control laws.

New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern announced on Thursday a ban on all military-style semi-automatic weapons, assault rifles and high-capacity magazines.

She got the stamp of approval from Democrat leaders.

Hillary Clinton, Dianne Feinstein, Bernie Sanders and others praised Jacinda Ardern’s “leadership” and said the US should follow New Zealand’s example.

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Cristina began writing for The Gateway Pundit in 2016 and she is now the Associate Editor.

You can email Cristina Laila here, and read more of Cristina Laila's articles here.


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