By Clemence Michallon For Dailymail. A Muslim journalist has posed for Playboy magazine wearing a hijab - a first for the publication that until a year ago favored nude models. Noor Tagouri, 22, appears in the October issue as part of the Renegades series , which celebrates creators who bend the rules of their respective trades. Tagouri, a first-generation Libyan American from West Virginia, says she dreams of being the first hijab-wearing anchor on US commercial television. She garnered attention online in , when she posted a photo of herself at an ABC 7 News desk, with the caption: 'The first hijab wearing news anchor on American television. Noor Tagouri, a year-old journalist, appears in Playboy's October issue pictured wearing a hijab. Her outfit includes a black leather jacket, white Converse sneakers and black pants.
From influencer engagement for luxury hotels to website design for assisted living communities to public relations for iconic beer brands, we cover a lot of ground. About this time last year, Playboy announced that the magazine would undergo a redesign beginning March In short — more clothing, but still sexy, yet in a more sophisticated manner. One of the standouts from the crowd is year-old journalist, Noor Noor Tagouri , who is the first woman to wear a hijab in the magazine! In our lingo? Posted by Christina V. Share: Fb.
Journalist and activist Noor Tagouri has hit out at Vogue after being misidentified in an edition of the magazine. Picture: Supplied Source:Supplied. When Noor Tagouri finally got her hands on the latest edition of American Vogue last week, she could hardly contain her excitement. But her excitement soon turned to heartbreak when the Muslim woman turned to her picture — and spotted a devastating mistake. In a caption accompanying a photograph of herself, she is misidentified as Pakistani actor Noor Bukhari.
Noor Tagouri is a popular journalist, activist, and speaker who is gaining attention after being mischaracterized in the February issue of Vogue. The Libyan-American was featured in the magazine, but rather than being called an activist and journalist, Vogue identified her as a model. We were thrilled at the chance to photograph Tagouri and shine a light on the important work she does, and to have misidentified her is a painful misstep.