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In Saudi Arabia there are no specific statutes or laws to govern by.
The sole constitution that is used is the Quran, which all judges have to interpret conservatively.
All of this is in an effort to prevent non-Muslims from sharing their ideas with Muslims and possibly converting them.
Banned: Women working in certain jobs Women are not allowed to do most of the jobs that men can do in Saudi Arabia.
The general rule in regards to the legality of something is that if it is suspected to be “haram” (forbidden or clashing with Islamic law or may lead people astray from Islam) then suspicion alone is grounds for banning it.
Banned: Selling or wearing anything red on Valentine’s Day Every February 14th entails the same procedure; flower shops and gift shops are prohibited from selling red roses, anything heart-shaped or red for that matter on that day by the “Committee for the Promotion of Virtue and the Prevention of Vice” (CPVPV) otherwise known as the Religious Police.
Banned: Other religions It is against the law for non-Muslims to worship in public in Saudi Arabia and there are no houses of worship to cater to non-Muslims.
The main reason, yet again, is because the two holy mosques are located in the country and that is would be blasphemous for churches or other places of worship to exist there.
Also on that day, schoolgirls are prohibited from wearing anything red – not even a red scarf.
Any girl that shows up to school with a hint of red is barred from entry and is sent home to change whatever it is that is red.
The usual reasoning for banning anything red on Valentine’s Day is to discourage people from celebrating it (as it is not an Islamic occasion and it may lead people “astray”) and to prevent people dating or from having any contact outside marriage.
Many actions that are considered illegal have no actual written laws to ban them – a lot of them are not even addressed in the Quran.
Some of these bans also occur in other countries, but this list is specifically about Saudi Arabia since I was born there and I grew up (along with millions of others) shackled by these laws.
Mall security would not allow a group of men or a single man to enter unless a woman is with them.