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How the Islamic Center of Houston (ICH) crossword became a meme

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The Islamic Center (ICHD) is one of many mosques in Houston that have been plagued by crosswords and other puzzle-related activities.

In recent months, the group’s leader, Mohamed Youssef Abdulaziz, has been taking part in a crossword competition to try to improve the imam’s skills.

In January, the Houston chapter of the Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR), which is known for its advocacy on behalf of Muslim Americans, came out against the crossword-based activities, saying they were an “attack on the Muslim faith.”

Abdulazziz also recently joined forces with a number of other imams and community leaders to form a Muslim Students Association.

Abdulazaziz said the crosswords were part of a “cultural” practice, but also meant to raise awareness and promote “awareness of Muslim issues.”

“It’s a cultural practice, so I’m not saying it’s a violation of the constitution,” he said.

“But I’m also saying it takes away from the fact that it’s important to raise this awareness and bring people together to address the issues.”

The practice has been in place for more than a decade, but Abdulazez said he began to notice the practice in the past year.

He said the imams began asking people to answer their own questions to help them better understand the iman, or Muslim scholar.

He noted that the questions are often related to a different religious topic.

For example, he said, a woman might ask the imaam to explain the word for a family member, such as how to pray, or how to recite the Quran.

“I would tell them, ‘This is a cross word.

It’s not a real question.

It is a symbol of a religion,'” Abdulazza said.

Abdulziz said he has received many responses to the cross-word puzzle, and said some have even taken him to task.

“People have asked, ‘Why are you doing this?

Why are you bringing up a religion in the middle of a mosque?’

I don’t think it’s about a religion at all,” he told The Verge.

Abdulacaziz told The Intercept that he believes it is important to challenge people’s beliefs, but said that when the imamin asks people to do something they are not willing to do, he doesn’t believe that is a violation.

“When you’re a religious person, when you believe in God, you have to be willing to be a hypocrite,” he explained.

“You cannot be a religious hypocrite, you cannot be an atheist, you can’t be an agnostic, you must be a Muslim.

I am a Muslim, but I don of course believe in Islam.

And that’s what we are.

I believe in the Quran and the Hadiths and the Prophet Muhammad, but that’s it.”

The Crossword Puzzle Is Not Just a Problem in Houston Though the crosswars are a part of the mosque community, Abdulazuz said they are also an opportunity to educate people about their faith.

“We need to educate ourselves on the faith,” he argued.

“What’s the difference between faith and science?” he asked.

“There are no differences between faith.

What I’ve been taught is that science is a lie, but it’s also the faith of humanity.”

Abdulafaziz also said the word crosswarg is often used as a term to refer to the Quran, which is often interpreted in a literal way.

He told The Guardian that people sometimes use the word “crossword” to refer only to the verse that contains the word.

“The word crossword can be used in a very broad sense, and it is also used in other religions as well,” he pointed out.

“It can be applied to the Bible, the Koran, the Hindu scriptures, the Buddhism, the Judaism, the Islam.

I have heard that the word is used in Arabic as ‘crossword, or the Koran.'”

In the same interview, Abdulaciz also defended the cross warg competition, saying the imah is part of an effort to educate the community about Islam.

“They’re teaching us about Islam in the mosque, and we’re teaching them about Islam through the mosque,” he insisted.

“If we are educating them about the Quran as well, then we are teaching them a religion.”

The imah said that although crossword crossword puzzles are a distraction for people, they are part of their role as imams, which they say is essential.

“For us, it is an essential job to educate and to educate in a safe and humane way, and that is why we have to have crosswares in the imahs, because we have a role to play in that, and so we must do it,” he added.

“Even though it may not be a big deal for some people, for others, it will be a very big deal

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