Beautiful jummus, the ancient Muslim greeting for joy, are an ancient tradition of the Islamic faith.

They have been seen around the world, including in India and Pakistan.

And in the United States, a tradition that dates back to the early days of Islam, women have traditionally been the only ones to deliver them.

But the latest message from the United Arab Emirates (UAE) is making headlines around the globe.

Here’s a look at the origin of the message.

A message from Saudi Arabia: Posted by: @mujtabee Posted: April 11, 2019 02:10:46 This message has been shared more than 15,000 times.

It has a beautiful message, but the most surprising thing about it is the message itself.

This is a message that comes from the country of Saudi Arabia.

The message was sent to Saudi citizens by the UAE-based Twitter account @mjtabee.

The message, posted to Twitter by the Saudi Embassy in Washington, D.C., has been liked more than 2,000,000 different times and has been retweeted more than 20,000 time.

The tweet, which has since been deleted, reads: “It’s been a beautiful jummer since day one!

Today, a jummayah is coming for you!”

The Saudi embassy posted the tweet to social media after the woman’s husband, a Saudi man, was arrested on suspicion of sexual abuse.

“Saudi Arabia is the most beautiful country on earth.

There is a beautiful Islamic culture here.

There are beautiful mosques, beautiful churches, beautiful shrines, beautiful mosques and beautiful places of worship, and we are proud of them all.

We are proud that all of them have beautiful jammus, and that is why we are here today,” the tweet read.

It’s a very beautiful jumaon (sentence of blessing) for a day and night that you love me.

Saudi Arabia is a land of beautiful Muslims, and I’m proud to be a Saudi.

It’s a beautiful country and a wonderful land.

— الأبو المولام يشبك (@mujtayee) April 12, 2019 This is a stunning message, and a beautiful person.

It comes from a beautiful kingdom.

A beautiful land.

A land of love and happiness.

Saudi Arabian people are the most lovely people on earth and we salute them all very much.

Thank you for all that you do.

— إمان البيدي بالمستودي (@majl_al-khatib) April 13, 2019 The message has not been deleted yet, but Saudi Arabia has not commented on the tweet.

The country has a long history of religious intolerance, and is not known for being particularly welcoming to minorities.