Critics say the controversial move targets Muslim women who wear hijabs or other head coverings.
Mariam Khan hopes people will see that Muslim women are not under a 'monolithic, single story narrative', and their voices and stories concerning their faith should be heard.
Austrian police fined about a hundred tourists for wearing a full-face veil that is banned in public spaces.
St. Gallen is expected to follow the example of Ticino, where a law was introduced two years ago that appeared to be aimed at burqas and other Muslim veils.
Switzerland's government last year opposed an initiative aimed at creating a nationwide burqa ban, saying it should be up to the regions to determine if such measures are appropriate.
Polis Denmark berkata wanita itu tidak menyedari undang-undang terbaharu Denmark yang melarang pemakaian burqa di khalayak ramai.
The source said a number of complaints had been received and would be considered by an independent panel.
The law is billed as a way to make schools, hospitals and public transport safer, but critics say its only aim is to get rid of Islamic veils, such as the burqa and niqab.
Wearing a burqa or niqab in public can now be punished with a fine of 1,000 kroner.
Government guidelines set out a number of exceptions including masks and disguises at cultural events, work wear such as medical masks, and scarves in cold weather.
Undang-undang anti burka menetapkan wajah seseorang itu mesti kelihatan dari garis rambut hingga ke dagu.
Melawan ekstremisme bermula dari usia kecil, di rumah dan di sekolah, kata Ketua Wanita PBB Asia Pasifik Miwa Kato.
Other measures include a clampdown on distributing extremist material, and immigrants being obliged to sign an "integration contract".
The ex-convict had entered the surau dressed as a woman to steal.
The man had just been released from Kajang prison and had a record for theft and drugs.
"The burqa is not an item of clothing just like any other... it's an instrument of oppression, a horrific negation of women, an insult to half of humanity," according to award-winning French-Moroccan novelist Leila Slimani.