Besides, I already did show how it wasn't reasonable. It doesn't affect their ability to do the job. Some people argued "branding" made it necessary, but I'm pretty sure that "no Muslims allowed" isn't an acceptable branding anyway. And, of course, are you also arguing that it's just fine to say that Jews can't wear a kippah on the job?
Liberté. Égalité. Fraternité.
I wonder how many criticizing this decision would disagree if an employer banned wearing crosses.
Wearing a baseball cap in a law firm doesn't make you look professional. Save that for the sports bar or the baseball field.
Wearing a head dress be it a turban or hijab as part of your regular attire for cultural or religious reasons doesn't justify not hiring a person as long as wearing such is in keeping with your company's dress code which in most cases boils down to professionalism, safety and uniformity. Although company dress codes aren't for the employee's comfort, the one exception has always been "religious tolerance". That's where Abercrombie & Fitch missed the mark.
"A fair exchange ain't no robbery." Tupac Shakur w/Digital Underground
What you can't ask: What religion do you practice?
What you can't ask: Which religious holidays do you observe?
Nope that wearing any kind of head dress at work does not represent the image that the company.Why? Isn't that the natural conclusion of a company that thinks that Muslim women wearing a scarf do not represent the image of the company?