Morocco is a Muslim-majority country with an estimated 4.5 million Muslims.
It’s also a Christian country, and there are thousands of churches and mosques in the country.
As such, the two religions are closely associated.
Moroccans also practice Islam, and the country’s official religion is the Coptic Christian Church of Morocco.
“Morocco, Islam and Coptic are intertwined, and many people are trying to find ways to live as if they were in the same religion,” said Hana Alkhalili, a former head of the Morocco Human Rights Commission and the founder of the Moroccan Centre for Muslim Identity.
“It’s very important to understand how we live together.”
But the two are not always easy to find together, particularly on holidays, which are often marked by festivities.
Alkhamli says that at the end of Ramadan, she sometimes feels she is in the “back of the queue” to receive the phone calls that many Moroccos get after their fasts.
“You see, it’s a time when everyone goes to the markets and markets are not open,” she said.
“So when we have to leave the house, we have a hard time finding each other.”
For many people, it means they will not be able to have a meal together, even for a couple of days.
“We can’t be alone together, and it’s difficult to be alone,” said Alkheli.
“This is the biggest problem in Morocco.”
This year, the government has been working to increase the number of mosques in Morocco by a third, in an effort to ease tension between Muslims and Christians.
“If the situation gets worse, then we’ll have to start thinking about how to address this,” said Ahmed Zaid, the minister of Islamic affairs and tourism.
“But I think the most important thing is to find a balance.”
In the meantime, the most popular festival is called “Escape of the Dead,” which takes place on the second Friday of the month in the summer months.
On that day, people wear masks, go swimming, and make a giant, stuffed, red “death” head.
In some areas, it is also considered an important part of the Muslim festival of Eid al-Fitr.
It is not uncommon to see people in full burqas, which cover the entire body, with masks, in some parts of the country where the Islamic law has been enforced.
The festival is celebrated in several cities and villages in Morocco, including Casablanca, Damac, Marrakech, Marrakesh, Marouf, Martham and the capital, Maroc.
It begins on the third Friday of Ramadan and ends the following Friday.
In the Maroc region, there are also special celebrations in different parts of town.
At the time of the festival, people are encouraged to dress in their traditional costumes, like a black wig and black or red burqa, which is a traditional dress for the Moroccan community.
It includes a long scarf, or niqab, worn underneath the head.
On Friday, people gather around the “Empire Square,” where a giant red banner with the name of the city of Maroc and its flag of the Christian god crosses over a white, black and red banner.
In Maroc, there is a popular carnival in which people wear white carnival costumes, with red and white carnations.
People dance, and they eat meat, but not the traditional Moroccan foods such as bread, meat pies, and falafel.
People also have a “gift exchange” with the Christians.
The Christians give each other sweets, flowers and gifts.
Many locals and tourists also go to the traditional “tourist center” in Maroc to meet Christian pilgrims.
But there are other religious festivals, such as the festival of Saint-Dominique, held in the Marouf district.
In recent years, there has been an increase in attacks on Christian places of worship in Maroua, Casablancas capital.
The Muslim mayor of Marouac, Yasser Touissi, is also an outspoken Christian, and in May 2015 he announced a ban on Christmas in Marougou, one of the most Christian districts in Morocco.
This has led to a sharp decline in Christian worship.
On Monday, the church of Saint Dominique was vandalized.
It was destroyed by angry Christians who tried to break into the church and spray paint graffiti.
A similar attack happened in Casablanche, which has been hit hard by terrorism.
“They [the Christians] do not want to allow any Christians to return to Marouaca,” said local journalist and author Yousuf.
“I’m afraid of the situation and I’m afraid that they are going to take us all.”
Alkhali says that for her, the “Touissi Christmas” is the most symbolic Christmas of Morocco, and that the events of the last few years have been difficult to watch