HANOI — In the country of Vietnam, the marriage license has to be renewed every two years.
It’s a cumbersome process, but not as difficult as it sounds.
The marriage license also has to undergo a lengthy examination, and the application process is quite long.
The application for a marriage license in Vietnam is a lengthy process, and it requires many people.
But for a Muslim bride-to-be, the process is less complicated.
This year, on April 1, a new bride-type will be marrying the first Muslim woman to be granted a marriage licence.
A young Muslim woman from a poor family from Bangladesh called Mahbubul Khan, who grew up in a family of nine children, married her fiance in front of dozens of people at the Saigon International Airport on Sunday.
Mahbubulu Khan, a student from a small village near Saigon, is the first married Muslim woman in Vietnam.
She had no prior experience with marriage, but she had already begun planning her marriage.
“I thought I would have a baby and take care of my family.
But I am married to a man who is my partner,” Mahbubula Khan told Vice News.
In February, Mahbubuli Khan’s family and neighbors told her they had found out she was married to an American.
Mahbulul Khan said they were surprised, but they did not feel discriminated against.
“When I started thinking about it, I was like, oh my God.
I thought that is normal.
This is normal,” Mahbulula Khan said.
When Mahbubule Khan was a little girl, her family was poor.
Her father was a petty thief, she said.
She was also raped twice and was beaten for two years before being freed.
After the birth of her first child, she joined a Catholic convent school and then attended a Buddhist temple.
In 2006, Mahbulule Khan moved to the United States to pursue her dream of becoming a nurse.
She said she would love to work in an emergency room or at a hospital.
On Sunday, Mahbuul Khan also gave birth to a second child, who was born in June.
Since the marriage was granted, Mahboul Khan has been spending her days and nights preparing for her upcoming wedding.
She also plans to wear a veil for her wedding.
If you want to find out more about Mahbubulus marriage license, you can visit her website at: www.marriagelicense.vn.gov.vNguyen Nam Thuy, who is also the first woman to receive a marriage permit in Vietnam, said her wedding was a very difficult one.
She had already prepared herself for a long, complicated process.
I think she has been planning this for a very long time, but it’s a lot of work,” Nguyen Nam Thuong, who runs the Marriage Licensing Association of Vietnam (MLV), told Vice news.
As of March 31, only 2.5 percent of all Vietnamese marriages are valid, according to MLV, while 20.5 million people in the country are registered as either divorced or widowed.
Vietnam has a long tradition of religious tolerance, and there are no official statistics on the number of Muslim couples in the nation.
But there are a few indications that the number is very small.
In 2012, there were only 984 marriages between Muslims and Christians, according a report by the National Bureau of Statistics.
A 2011 study found that in the last four years, there has been an increase in marriages between Christian and Muslims.
But since the advent of Christianity in Vietnam in the 18th century, marriage between Christians and Muslims has not been officially recognized.