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The victims of honor killings are largely teenage daughters or young women.
Unlike ordinary domestic violence, honor killings often involve multiple family members as perpetrators.
Often, they deny honor crimes completely and say the victim simply went missing or committed suicide.
Nevertheless, honor crimes are increasingly visible in the media.
As Feldner puts it: "Some important Islamic scholars in Jordan have even gone further by declaring honor crimes an Islamic imperative that derives from the 'values of virility advocated by Islam.'" Islamist advocacy organizations, however, argue that such killings have nothing to do with Islam or Muslims, that domestic violence cuts across all faiths, and that the phrase "honor killing" stigmatizes Muslims whose behavior is no different than that of non-Muslims.
What is a problem, I think, is domestic violence, and that cuts across all communities." In October 2008, Mustafaa Carroll, executive director of the Dallas branch of the Council of American-Islamic Relations (CAIR), dismissed any Islamic connection to a prominent Dallas honor killing, labeled as such by the FBI, arguing, "As far as we're concerned, until the motive is proven in a court of law, this is [just] a homicide." He continued, "We [Muslims] don't have the market on jealous husbands ... This is not Islamic culture."  Case studies suggest otherwise.
But when women refuse to do so, Jews, Christians, and Buddhists are far more likely to shun rather than murder them.
Muslims, however, do kill for honor, as do, to a lesser extent, Hindus and Sikhs.
as less than a man." Therefore, it is no surprise that the Jordanian penal code is quite lenient towards honor killers.
While honor killing may be a custom that originated in the pagan, pre-Islamic past, contemporary Islamist interpretations of religious law prevail.