A hoejabi is a sexually promiscuous Muslim woman who wears the headscarf to appease her family by projecting a pious outward appearance, but as soon as her parents are on a weekend trip, she brings the whole football team to run a train on her.
Crystal ball[edit | edit source]
The sahabah (companions) and their descendants (i.e. the tabi'un) have commented on the deceptive nature of women in the following hadith: The Messenger of Allah (pbuh) said: “I was shown Hell and I have never seen anything more terrifying than it. And I saw that the majority of its people are women.” They said, “Why, O Messenger of Allah?” He said, “Because of their ingratitude (kufr).” It was said, “Are they ungrateful to Allah?” He said, “They are ungrateful to their companions (husbands) and ungrateful for good treatment. If you are kind to one of them for a lifetime then she sees one (undesirable) thing in you, she will say, ‘I have never had anything good from you.’”
False accusations[edit | edit source]
In the 21st century, men live in the midst of a false rape accusation crisis. There is no retort to this scenario whatsoever. But this is not a new thing. These false accusations have always existed. However, societies which acted against the false-rape-accusation-culture are the ones which thrived. The ones which placated the false accusation culture in order to appease female sensibilities are the ones which died out or weakened. One of the strongest examples of a backlash against false accusations is in the form of decriminalization in the Muslim scripture which rules out marital rape:
Promoters of sin[edit | edit source]
Hoejabis often find it unfair that they are characterized as more likely to be hell-bound than men. But they fail to look inwards at their sins. For example, hoejabis could alleviate one of the most common sins committed by males - masturbation. If these hoejabis accepted mahr proposals by low-tier normie Muslims or introverted one's, they wouldn't be masturbating - masturbating is a last resort.
References[edit | edit source]
-  volume 1, book 2, number 28