Posted September 06, 2018 14:30:56A couple of years ago, I started working on a project that was going to have an impact on the way we do online merch and merchandise.
I was looking for a tool that could help us get a better handle on what Islamic and non-Islamic goods were available in our shops, and what they could be bought for.
When I started looking for the answer, I came across an Islamic and an non-Muslim website that was selling everything from kabulis (Islamic clothing) to rak’ahs (Islamic shoes) to hijabs (Islamic headscarves).
I thought that would be a good place to start, so I decided to use the tools that I already had in my shop to see how effective they were.
What I found was a lot of websites had very little information about the products they were selling, and some of them did not even show the products on their site.
I contacted the website owners, and asked if they were aware of any other similar websites, and was surprised to learn that none of them had any knowledge of Islamic or non-religious products.
A quick search revealed a lot more information on the sites.
So I decided that I would start looking for more information, and I searched for information on how Islamic and Muslim products were available online.
For example, one of the sites I searched had a list of products and their prices.
They had a lot to say about how they did business, and they also had a link to a database where the sellers could go and check how well they were doing.
That list was quite comprehensive, and it included information on Muslim and non Muslim products, but I was surprised that the products were not listed on any of the other websites.
The only other websites that had information about Islamic and Islamic products were ones that were selling clothing, shoes, hijabs and so on.
After doing some digging, I discovered that the other Muslim and Islamic clothing companies that were listed on the Islamic Clothing website were actually selling the products to other Muslim customers, and that they were charging an additional 5% fee for the sale.
In other words, the websites that were listing Islamic clothing were selling the Islamic clothing to Muslims.
This revelation made me realise that if I wanted to use Islamic and religious clothing, it would be more effective to just advertise on the websites of these other companies.
If I wanted a better picture of the way Muslims and Muslims shop, I would need to know what Muslim and Muslim clothes were selling.
And so, after some research and doing some research on the Muslim and Christian websites, I realised that the companies that I was interested in buying the clothing from were all Muslim.
However, the Muslim brands that I looked at did not seem to be selling Muslim clothing.
Instead, they were listing Muslim-only items, like hijabs, kurtas, burkas and other such items.
It became apparent to me that the only reason that the Muslim businesses were listed as Muslim was because they were offering items for sale to Muslim customers.
Immediately I realised something was very wrong with this situation.
Why would a Muslim business be selling items to Muslims?
Why would they want to do so?
Why should Muslims have to pay for these items?
It seemed as if they wanted to charge Muslims a premium for these products, which is totally contrary to Islamic teachings.
Since Islamic clothing is a very personal thing for Muslim women, I thought this would be an interesting question to ask them.
At first I thought I would just ask them what they thought about the issue, but when I contacted them and asked them why they were using non-Muslims for the purposes of their business, I was shocked to find that they would not even give me an answer.
While Muslim women wear hijab and kurta, they are not required to buy hijab or kurtapads, and many Muslim women do not wear any form of head covering.
Why would the Muslim women of Bangladesh, who have to buy their own hijab and hijab-like items, want to pay 5% extra for items that are being sold to non-believers?
Why not just advertise in Muslim and other Muslim websites?
I was so shocked by the response that I asked the CEO of one of these Muslim clothing companies if they would be willing to speak to me, and he agreed to speak with me.
My next step was to reach out to a Muslim organisation that had a large Muslim community in the area, and to ask for their help in helping me to establish a relationship with the Muslim business owners and explain the situation.
There were two women I spoke to, both of whom had worked in the garment industry, and both of them said that they had no idea how the Islamic and other religious aspects of their businesses could be used by Muslims and non Muslims