UFC Flyweight calls out another UFC star over being a bad Muslim

MMA has become entertwined with politics and culture thanks to the fact UFC stars come from all over the world including rural parts of Russia where Islam is the dominant faith.

The latest call out is a reaction to last weekend. UFC flyweight Mohammad Mokaev who immigrated from Dagestan to United Kingdom years ago has questioned the faith of Amira Albazi in the fall out from his split decision victory over Kai Kara France.

Mokaev has been sidelined for a while and is having trouble getting anyone to accept a match up against him. In turn, this caused him to be more active on social media.

And in case you’re wondering what exactly Mokaev meant to say – it’s likely about either Santa’s hat or Arwah.

You can see her Mokaev scribble out his own image to cover up. This is also why we often see Khabib train in 3/4 tights.

The term “arwah” has multiple meanings depending on the context. In Islamic theology, “arwah” refers to the souls or spirits of deceased individuals. It is believed that after death, the arwah depart from the physical body and continue to exist in another realm. In this sense, “arwah” is often associated with the concept of the afterlife and the spiritual journey of the soul.

It’s important to note that “arwah” is a term used primarily within Islamic religious and cultural contexts. Its significance and understanding may vary across different cultural and religious beliefs.

For men, the general guidance is to wear loose and modest clothing that conceals the area between the belly button and knees. This often includes wearing pants or long garments that extend below the knees. For women, the requirement for modesty is more comprehensive, and it involves covering the entire body except for the face and hands, with loose-fitting and non-revealing clothing.

Mokaev is likely still rehabbing a knee injury and is unlikely to return until UFC’s October card in Abu Dhabi. Albazi is likely to take a couple months to recuperate from the results of the split decision victory.