French ban Rio Olympic burkini to hide their false-flag shame!



false-flagWhen the French aren’t busy covering up blatant anti-Muslim false-flag events in France, then they’re busy discriminating against disadvantaged Muslim women and dictating what they should wear on the beach.  French where is your liberty, fraternity and equality now?  Get real – grow a pair and fight the real fight you chauvinistic cowards!



David Lisnard recently issued a decree about what people ought to wear on the beach. His target: the burkini, a head-to-foot swimming costume popular among a small, devout population of Muslim women. This costume, Mr Lisnard declared, “ostentatiously displays religious affiliation”, could “disrupt public order”, and might even, in the words of one official, demonstrate “an allegiance to terrorist movements”.

 Where burqas are banned:

Full burqa and niqab ban:

France, since 2004
Belgium, since 2011
Chad, since 2015
Cameroon, in five provinces, since 2015
Diffa, Niger, since 2015
Brazaville, Congo, since 2015
Tessin, Switzerland, since 2016

Partial burqa and niqab ban:

The Netherlands: women cannot have their faces covered in schools, hospital and on public transport
The Italian town of Novara: women were told to stop wearing a full veil in 2010, but there is no established fines system
Parts of Catalonia, Spain: The country’s Supreme Court ruled against a ban in some areas in 2013, however those areas which brought their cases to the European Court of Human Rights (ECHR) have continued with the ban – supported by an ECHR ruling in their favour in 2014
Turkey: a full ban was abandoned in 2013. Now, women are only barred if they work in the judiciary, military and police

Burqa: full body covering with mesh over the eyes

Niqab: full body covering with a slit for the eyes

Read more:

headscarf muslim

****Is a burkini a burkini if it’s in the design of the French or British flag?


How Saudi Arabia’s Sarah Attar Completed the Rio Marathon Covered Head to Toe – despite the French burkini ban!  Hurray for women’s rights!

Sarah Attar - Saudi athlete

Sarah Attar crossing the finish line in the women’s marathon at the 2016 Summer Olympics.
(Photo: AP)


Saudi Arabian marathon runner Sarah Attar finished the Olympic marathon in three hours and 14 seconds, roughly 52 minutes behind the winner. But even so, her grit and determination were as palpable as that of any athlete in the Games. Covered head to toe in conservative clothing to honor her religious beliefs, Attar spent the whole 26.2 miles dripping in sweat to break barriers for a subset of female athletes around the world.

This is Attar’s second Olympics, but Sunday was her first appearance in the marathon. She was sporting an outfit designed by Oiselle, an athletic apparel company whose goal is to empower women to compete at the highest level possible. Sally Bergesen, Oiselle’s CEO, met Attar back in 2012, after she’d just competed in the London Olympics. They began concocting plans for a functional design in case Attar was able to compete in Rio in 2016, which became especially pertinent when Attar decided to run the marathon for her father’s country.

To create Attar’s look, Bergesen didn’t focus so much on politics, culture, or religion as on functionality for an athlete with special concerns. “As a designer, it was a unique challenge,” she tells Yahoo Style. “With athletic gear, it’s typically straightforward. In cold sports, you’re wearing clothes to keep you warm. In hot sports, you wear less. This uniform would need coverage, be able to be worn in a place that’s hot and humid, and for a long duration.”

The top was designed with Polartec Delta fabric, which has unique capabilities. “The knit is very lightweight cooling, and most of the area hovers off the skin; the small portion that does touch the body transfers sweat away from the skin,” Bergesen says. “The running tights were relatively standard, and the arm sleeves were made with the same Polartec Delta fabric.” Attar also wore Oiselle’s Roga hat, which protected her face from the sun.

In addition, Bergesen needed to make sure the entire look wasn’t too body-conscious for Attar. The final outfit had a stretchy wrap over the waist, appropriate for a runner and not too “ballerina-like.” After a year of iterations and several long-distance tests, Attar wore the design in the tough Rio climate. Bergesen was glad to see her finish close to her personal best in the event.

Bergesen was excited to partner with an athlete breaking barriers in her sport, and to be a small part of the women’s athletic movement Attar is helping to lead within the Muslim world. “She is basically creating change through her participation in sports,” she says. “It’s incremental progress, and there’s a long way to go, but these steps are a huge way forward.”

Other female athletes are also fighting for the right to play in clothes that respect their will to compete and uphold their values. Rio Olympic fencer Ibtihaj Muhammad has represented the United States wearing her hijab — a first.

Other retailers are also starting to cater to the need for female athletic wear for groups with special dress requirements — Orthodox Jewish and Muslim women, for example. Veil Garments and Snoga Athletics are both tailored for active women needing more modest coverage.

These designs should help remove some of the obstacles faced by women with special clothing concerns as they compete in sports and maintain an active lifestyle.

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