The first step to being a Muslim in America is not being a woman, but being a citizen.
I have heard this many times from women who were born and raised in the United States, who are still young and are working hard.
For these women, the first step is to become a citizen, and then the citizenship begins.
That’s why it’s so important for women to speak out and to have voices in the community that are heard.
The first steps to citizenship are speaking up.
For example, when I was working in an organization in New York City, I was a co-chair of a group that made a presentation about the effects of gender inequality.
When I took part in that presentation, I realized that women were underrepresented in the organization.
I realized the gender pay gap.
I was so happy to see that the women were making a difference.
When we started our work in a different organization, I felt like I was just a footnote in the history of women.
And now, I feel a little bit more empowered and more connected.
The next step is being a voice.
When you speak out, your voice is heard.
In the last week, I’ve had women of all ages tell me that when they are in the office, they get the most applause when they speak up.
And they say, “Oh, I’m so glad you’re there, because when you speak up, I know that I can speak for all of you.”
So, when you’re speaking up, you are taking a risk.
When your voice speaks, you become a role model for the next generation.
You become a model of empowerment.
You are an example for your family.
And, most importantly, you’re empowering your community.
When a Muslim female is in the workplace, the workplace is the place where she can have the greatest influence in the future of her community.
In fact, when Muslim women are in leadership positions, they have the power to shape and shape the future.
In my work, I see that in the communities where I work, there is a very strong sense of belonging.
Muslim women and men are all in this together.
We all want to help our brothers and sisters, but we also want to make a difference in our community.
So, Muslim women who are in positions of leadership, especially in leadership roles, have the chance to change the world for the better.
We are in a very privileged position.
We have an abundance of resources and an abundance to influence the world.
The last step to citizenship is to have the courage to speak up and to be heard.
This is a great step, but it is not the end.
I know many Muslim women in the country who are working and are making a lot of progress.
There are so many young people who are graduating high school and entering college and then are getting jobs, and the next step for these young people is to be able to be in their first jobs.
The path to citizenship for Muslim women is a long and challenging one.
I think we can say that for many Muslim Americans, it is a difficult, long, and lonely road.
The challenge is for Muslim Americans to find their voices and to use their voice to help change the way things are.
In other words, they must speak up now, because as Muslims, we are so privileged.
When Muslim women become more visible, they are able to make real, tangible, and positive changes for the Muslim community.
As we all know, Muslim America is at the center of the world’s religions.
The way we worship is the way that we live our lives.
It is not about religion.
I can tell you, I have never been to a Muslim-owned business.
I love my Muslim-own business.
But, if I wanted to buy an Islamic business, I would have to travel all over the world, and I would be asking them to buy a car.
That would be an extreme case, and it would be hard for them to sell.
But Muslim women can do this.
I would like to say that the Muslim American community is stronger than the Muslim world.
It can be a very, very strong community.
And I have a feeling that Muslim America will continue to grow and continue to be strong.
And the way to achieve that is to speak.
I hope this article helped you understand the importance of being a member of the Muslim America community.
You can follow Nusrat on Twitter @NusratNusrati.
The views expressed in this commentary are solely those of Nusrtis columnist Nusrata Patel and do not necessarily reflect those of NBC News.