By Sarah Kuklinski/National Geographic StaffA new study by the nonprofit, nonpartisan Pew Research Center has found that while there are some countries that don’t require camo for security purposes, a majority of countries do.
In fact, countries that do require it tend to be much more conservative than countries where camo isn’t mandatory.
The report’s findings are in the report “Camouflaging: A Country-by-Country Study,” which is available here.
Here are the top 10 countries that require camouflage.1.
Saudi ArabiaCamouflage is a requirement in Saudi Arabia, but not necessarily for all of its citizens.
There are three types of camo: one for security reasons, one for aesthetic purposes, and one for economic or environmental reasons.
According to the report, camo requirements for the government vary widely, but they tend to vary by location.
Saudi Arabian authorities say they don’t enforce camo, but some of the laws are vague and not clear.
For example, a Saudi woman who doesn’t have a valid identity card is considered to be a foreigner, even though the document itself is valid.
Also, people who are not of Saudi nationality are often not allowed to visit the Kingdom.
“Saudi Arabia is a relatively conservative country,” said Alex Abad-Ghanem, senior researcher for the Pew Research Centre’s Social & Demographic Trends Project.
“The vast majority of the population lives in urban areas and rural areas.”
In fact in the survey, only 18 percent of respondents were aware of the government’s strict rules.
“There is no reason to believe that camo has become a trend in Saudi society in the past five years,” he said.2.
TurkeyTurkey has the strictest camo rules in the world, according to the study.
While many other countries have laws prohibiting camo use, Turkey is one of the few that doesn’t require it.
According the report’s results, the country’s Ministry of Interior estimates that 10 percent of all Turkish citizens have been arrested for wearing camo.
This percentage varies from one to ten percent, depending on the country, but it is usually higher in Turkey.
Turkey’s government has also banned people from wearing camos outside of the capital.
In a 2011 report, the government said it had collected about 1,400 complaints against people who had worn camos.3.
EgyptAccording to the Pew study, camouflaging in Egypt is a common practice.
It’s common in parts of the country where the government is very conservative, such as in the north and the west.
According an Egyptian law, only men who have been issued a permit to wear camos can enter a hotel or other place of public accommodation without their face covered.
The law also bans women from wearing their hair up in a certain way, even if it’s a long ponytail.
But the government doesn’t allow women to cover their faces.
In many other places, such a ban is only enforced for women, and the law does not apply to men.
In addition, in parts that are heavily populated by foreign nationals, there is also no legal requirement to wear a mask.
The Pew report says it found that Egypt’s government had taken steps to address these issues in recent years, but that they haven’t worked as well as they could.
“It’s clear that the government has not changed much since 2010,” Abad Ghanem said.4.
Saudi ArabiaAccording to Pew’s study, the kingdom has one of highest rates of female genital mutilation in the Arab world.
“Female genital mutiliation, or FGM, is an extremely dangerous practice that has led to many deaths and a severe impact on girls’ lives,” the report says.
The study notes that in 2011, there were 2.4 million FGM cases in Saudi Arabian women, compared to 7 million in the United States.
The prevalence of FGM in Saudi women is nearly double that of the U.S. In 2012, the U,S.
reported the highest rate of F GM cases in its history, with a total of 1,527 reported cases.
“Many girls are not told that their families are aware of their gender, and many do not have access to medical care for FGM,” said Abad Khashoggi, senior research fellow at the Pew Center.
“We believe that many girls and young women in Saudi Arabias are still victims of FGC, and that we need to act now to end this practice.”5.
IndonesiaA study released by the Indonesian National Health Association (Kampus) last year found that women who wear camo face more complications when they go to the hospital, including infection, bleeding and loss of consciousness.
“Women are often forced to wear their full face covering to hospital,” said Rana Anjum, president of the Kampus.
“If they do not wear their face covering, they may be infected and lose consciousness.”
But the study also found that men who are