A photographer who claimed she was just a Muslim was forced to step down from her job after her identity was revealed.
A Muslim who worked at a photography shop in the UK said she was “very concerned” when she learned her identity after becoming “concerned” when her employer told her it was not a “real Muslim community”.
She claimed that the employer, an English-speaking photographer called Aisha Javed, made a false claim about her identity when she went to the shop in June last year.
“They told me I wasn’t Muslim and that I was a Muslim.
They didn’t tell me that they didn’t actually believe in Islam,” she said.
“When I was told that, I was very concerned because it’s not really a Muslim community.”
Aisha, who works at the Bicester Gallery in London, was forced out after being contacted by her employer.
She was told she had been sacked by the gallery because she had told the truth.
“I didn’t realise what they were saying.
It just seemed a bit extreme to me,” she told Vice News.
“What happened was that I got the job and then it got worse and worse.”
A Muslim woman who worked in the photography shop claims she was sacked after being told she was a “Muslim” source Vice Media title ‘This is a Muslim girl’: Aisha told Vice article When the job was offered, she said she said “yes” because she wanted to be a part of the “real” Muslim community.
“But I did not know that there was any real Muslim community,” she added.
“The job I got was not the job that I thought I would be a good fit for.”
After the job application was submitted, the gallery manager contacted Aisha.
“He was very angry because she said that she didn’t know what the job would entail and that she was going to be fired because she didn.
He was very upset,” she explained.
Aisha said she told her manager that she wanted the job but that the job wasn’t “real Muslims” and that her “faith and beliefs don’t have to change”.
She also said she wanted her to tell her employer that she did not want to be “confronted” or bullied.
The gallery manager, who she identified as “Paul”, was “completely shocked” when he found out she had a Muslim identity.
“It’s a very personal and sensitive thing that I have to deal with,” she revealed.
Paul said he didn’t want to speak to her about the situation because he feared that her identity could be used to attack Muslims in the future. “
People are afraid of me because I’m a Muslim and I’m Muslim and it’s really upsetting for me because the job is about giving my full time to this.”
Paul said he didn’t want to speak to her about the situation because he feared that her identity could be used to attack Muslims in the future.
“If she’s a Muslim, I don’t want her to be targeted,” he said.
The photographer told Vice that he was “totally shocked” by the incident and that “the whole thing had blown up in my face”.
“It was just such a shock, it was just so upsetting,” he added.
Paul also revealed that he believes that “Muslim people are so afraid of being exposed that they just can’t be bothered to say that to anyone”.
“We are not afraid to be Muslim,” he explained.
“We’re not scared to say ‘Oh, this is not us, it’s an attack against us, this isn’t the way we do things, this can’t happen’.” Aisha’s experience has sparked an online petition to force the UK Government to ensure that the British people are not “harassed” for their “true” religion.
“There are people who think that there is no room for Muslims in British society,” Aisha added.
She also pointed out that the “political correctness” of some British media outlets, which has “no shame” in their “misogyny” against Muslims, has been “very damaging” to Muslims.
“This is why I think that it is so important that the UK has a Muslim representation in our parliament.
We need to have a real, real Muslim representation, so we can have a debate about what is going on in the Muslim community in the country,” she concluded.
The Muslim community has long been targeted by hate crime laws in the United Kingdom.
A study published in 2017 by the National Union of Journalists found that “in the first nine months of 2017, there were more than 2,300 reported hate crimes against Muslims.”
According to a 2017 report by the Anti-Defamation League, Muslims are “particularly vulnerable to violence because of their ethnicity, religious beliefs, and social and political marginalization.”
“A significant proportion of hate crime incidents targeting Muslims in 2017 were motivated by anti-Muslim bias, which often occurs online,” the report stated.
“A large proportion of these incidents targeted Muslims who live in predominantly Muslim communities.”
The Association of British