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The Quebec woman, a convert to Islam, said she decided to cover her face out of a desire to practice her faith more authentically and to protect her modesty.

In this July column I walked readers through the Quiet Revolution and its revolt against the dominance of the Roman Catholic church, to help explain why attitudes toward so-called ostentatious religious signs are often different there.“The Quiet Revolution in Quebec was specifically a rebellion against religious influence,” I wrote then.Anonymster offers a very fast web proxy service on top of the Best VPN Reviews, Tutorials and Internet Security News.Make sure to check their TOP 10 VPN reviews and tutorials.Probably the best one in the industry with both free and premium versions is the Hide My Ass VPN.

TOR is yet another widely used Proxy software that you must try.It isn’t dimensionless: it is as tall or short as the judge or cop you’re facing.It isn’t even devoid of political opinion, for its members are free to vote. While the Quebec government has no established religion—never mind the crucifix over the Speaker’s chair in the National Assembly, it’s just there for dramatic irony—its employees are, , free to turn toward whatever deity they dread or cherish, or to ignore them all.If the best (and still none too good) argument for Bill 62 is that “the State has no religion,” then it is absurdly out of bounds for the bill to dictate how the must behave in her interactions with the government, on vaguely, passively-aggressively half-assed religious grounds.Even if every public servant in Quebec were made to read the collected works of Richard Dawkins, spayed or neutered, chopped or stretched to measure, issued the regulation skin tone, accent, wardrobe and whatever else were necessary to telegraph the State’s neutrality on a hundred relevant axes of faith, appearance, socio-economic status and whatnot else—even if you stipulate that the State may do that to its own emissaries, then it’s still really weird for the State to require an equivalent neutrality : the odd propensity of groups to imitate, unconsciously, the behaviour they most despise in the opposing groups they fear or target.“Similarly, persons receiving services from such personnel members must have their face uncovered.” This means, as we’ve seen, that if you cover your face for any reason except workplace safety, you can’t do work for the Quebec government—or receive its services—for the duration of the covering.