The news about the Lokmans’ relocation to the United States has stirred an outcry in Cuba.
The government said it had no control over the Lons’ decision to move, and the U .
Embassy in Havana said in a statement that the family has the right to make the decision.
But there are questions about whether the Loks have the right or legal right to live and work in the U of A, and what they should be able to do there.
Lokma is a community of mostly young, mostly Muslim immigrants from Kyrgyzstan and Uzbekistan, who arrived in the United Stated in 2000.
In 2017, Lokmahas moved to Largo Beach, Fla., where they lived in a house with their daughter and two of her siblings.
They were allowed to stay with their parents, who were living in a neighboring state.
Loks live in a sprawling, high-rise building on the corner of North Washington Street and Broadway Avenue, and have a small backyard garden.
The community, located just blocks from Largo High School, is about 30 minutes north of the U , on Florida’s Atlantic Coast.
It has a large Muslim population, and many of its members were Muslim refugees fleeing the civil war in Afghanistan, according to the Council on American-Islamic Relations.
The Loks, who are also members of a group called the Loka Jamaat, say the group has not been allowed to attend religious services and other community gatherings since moving to the city.
“We are not a target for violence, and we have no intention of being one,” Lokama’s lawyer, Mohamed Rizaq, told reporters on Monday.
But he said he feared for his safety after learning the news.
“I think the LOKmans are going to be afraid,” he said.
“The reason why they are afraid is because we have a large population and we are in a city that is predominantly Muslim, and they are not.
We are also not allowed to practice our religion, or use our mosque, or wear our headscarves, or to go out and worship.”
The Loks say they are trying to make ends meet and have struggled to make it through their first year in the community.
They are members of an Islamic community in Tampa, where they have to pay $250 per month in property taxes, and are required to attend mosque and pay a $200 security fee each month.
The family also says they cannot speak Arabic.
The couple is scheduled to appear in federal court on Tuesday to face charges of violating a federal law on religious accommodation, which prohibits discrimination based on religion or belief.
The lawsuit is expected to be filed in U. S. District Court for the Southern District of Florida.