In INATB, the Muslim female experience is deftly explored, from reporting at a far-right rally as the only Muslim journalist in the room (Salma Haidrani, "Eight Notifications") to a part-time hijabi finding her queer identity (Afshan D’souza-Lodhi, "Hijabi (R)evolution"), via the intersections of being black, female and Muslim (Raifa Rafiq, "Not Just a Black Muslim Woman") and a divorce that strays far from the tired narrative (Saima Mir, "A Woman of Substance"). Notably, it explores why they’re much, much more than the clothes they wear. "It takes the power back, talking about our experiences beyond our bodies," Khan says. "I hope readers can take away that Muslim women are not a monolith." She concedes that the book is long overdue, and that she would have benefitted from it as a teenager. "It would have empowered me in believing there were many diverse experiences of Muslim women in the world and widened my then-narrow view of what they could be."