TIME: Muslims in Saudi Arabia are now celebrating the hajj, the annual pilgrimage to Mecca.
But it’s not just the Muslim community celebrating, either.
The news site Al Arabiya News says, “The Muslim world is now looking to the United States for a solution to its growing refugee crisis.”
On Monday, the United Nations’ refugee agency announced that it was sending 3,000 more people to Jordan, Egypt, Lebanon and Turkey in response to the refugee crisis, according to the Associated Press.
As the United Kingdom prepares to leave the European Union, many Muslims are wondering if their own country is being unfairly attacked by the other members of the union.
In the U.K., a number of people were arrested in the capital, London, for wearing the hijab, or the headscarf, which is banned in the United Arab Emirates.
The headscarves have been banned in other countries in the UAE, but have been legal in the U, but not in the UK.
While some people have defended the ban, others are calling for a national debate.
“The ban is not a ban on religion.
It is a ban that makes people feel like they are not safe and secure, and that they should feel vulnerable and afraid,” said Mohammed Asghar, who runs the Islamic Society of Britain’s national council.
“And that is what the Muslim world has been looking for.”
Some Muslims believe the ban is unfair, while others feel that it’s necessary, because people from other faiths are now afraid to show their faces in public.
According to the Pew Research Center, in the last year, more than 2.5 million Muslims worldwide have fled to neighboring countries, most of them in the Middle East, North Africa and South Asia.
The United Nations refugee agency said that in 2019, 6.5% of the world’s population lived in countries with “severe and widespread” conflict, which includes the Middle Eastern and North African countries, according the AP.
On Friday, President Donald Trump signed an executive order that temporarily bans entry into the United State of anyone from Iran, Iraq, Syria, Somalia, Sudan, Yemen, Libya and Somalia who is a “national of any of the following countries”: Iran, Syria and Somalia; Iraq; Libya; Sudan; North and South Sudan; Somalia; Somalia, Afghanistan and Eritrea; Syria; Yemen; Syria, Yemen and Iraq; Iran, Sudan and Iran; Yemen, Eritrea, Syria or Iraq.
For more stories on the Muslim crisis, read the following: U.S. President Donald J. Trump signed order banning entry of immigrants from seven countries in response of Muslim crisis.
Umar Farouk Abdulmutallab flew an airliner into the World Trade Center and a bomb exploded on a flight from Detroit to Detroit-on-Detroit, killing three people and injuring more than 180 others.
Somalia has been plagued by instability for decades, and the nation has seen the country fall into a civil war.
A government crackdown has left thousands of Somalis dead and forced the country’s majority Christian population to flee.
President Donald J