Sunday, April 13, 2014

Canadian blogger wears hajab, finds non-Muslims nice to her

'It can be that someone actually does harbour racist tendencies but doesn't want to look racist to others so they overcompensate in that way,' she says.

She also says that it could stem from people who might think they have a bias but are trying to suppress it by being overly accommodating to people of other races or religions.

'In general, just from my interactions, I think people honestly believe in equality and have those values but they just don't know how to interact with minorities,' she says.

This is an interesting study and the young lady deserves credit for exploring such a delicate subject. Her conclusions, while partially correct, misses the greatest reason non-Muslims treated her so well.  That reason is because the general public has become fearful and cowed dhimmis and therefore would not dare to challenge their Muslim overlords.

Where will you be when the Jihad hits the street?


'People were polite, parents would shake my hand': Canadian college blogger who wore a hijab for 18 days to reveal how racist her community is - finds people are actually NICER to her

    Queens University student Anisa Rawhani wore a hijab around campus for 18 days in January
    Rawhani wanted to see if people in her community were racist towards minority groups by dressing as Muslim
    She found that overall people were nicer to her and treated her with more respect when she wore the hijab
    Rawhani based her social experiment on a similar experiment conducted in the U.S.

By Daily Mail Reporter

Published: 19:48 EST, 12 April 2014 | Updated: 10:46 EST, 13 April 2014

A Canadian college student recently conducted a social experiment to see if people treated her differently if she wore a hijab - a traditional Muslim veil that covers a woman's head and chest - and what she discovered was a bit unexpected.

Anisa Rawhani, a third-year student at Queens University in Ontario, wore the traditional Muslim garb for 18 days in January as she worked at the university's library, visited stores and restaurants near the campus and as she did volunteer work with local children.

Article continues HERE.