zainab salbi

Patti Davis said her dad would be "horrified" and "heartbroken" by the state of the U.S. and the Republican Party under Trump.
The five-part series titled ”#MeToo, Now What?” debuts on Feb. 2.
Zainab takes a journey back home to Iraq to explore how life has changed under ISIS occupation and the U.S led invasion. She meets an Iraqi Mother named Um Hanadi – who leads a brigade of men fighting ISIS.
There is a famous saying: “We see things as we are, we do not see things as they are.” This is how most of the world thinks
Muslim women who are wearing the headscarfs are becoming the targets of attacks and threats to their lives and safety. Zainab goes to Minneapolis, Minnesota to understand why they are taking the headscarf on, the meaning of Islam in their lives, and how they are fighting back with their voice and actions .
Discover the human voices behind the headlines in the new Huffington Post Original series THE ZAINAB SALBI PROJECT. Zainab Salbi, author, activist, and founder of Women for Women International fearlessly travels the world shedding light on global issues through the incredible personal stories of people who are struggling, surviving and thriving in a sea of conflict. Join Zainab as she explores the uncomfortable questions, shatters stereotypes, and courageously reveals the humanity we all share.
"This woman told me, 'I want that sniper, before he shoots me, to know he is killing a beautiful woman.'"
The world could use more people like Zainab Salbi.
Something crucial is happening beyond the frontlines, says activist Zainab Salbi.
Years after the wedding, Zainab Salbi learned what had really been at stake.
"How can I be a women's rights activist and ... tell you I knew Saddam Hussein?"