The hijab row, started by 6 students of Udupi Pre-University Government Girl's College, became a raging controversy in the state making international headlines.
Basavaraj Bommai rubbished Siddaramaiah's charge that the RSS was behind the purported video, saying there was no logic and basis behind it.
Sources said that the students decided to not appear for the examination without wearing the headscarf as they were hurt by the March 15 order.
The Chandigarh-based model then expressed her anguish over how often girls are targeted in society.
The graffiti on the wall of the unauthorised building in Malpe Bailakere locality reads 'hijab is our right' and 'hijab movement'.
'Uniforms should be inclusive of religious practices': Activists 'disappointed' with HC order on hijab
Simra Ansari of Jamia Millia Islamia said that there are some people who do not want Muslim women to get an education and are forcing them to choose between studies and their identity.
The apex court took note of the submissions of senior advocate Sanjay Hegde, appearing for some students, that urgent hearing was needed keeping in mind the upcoming examinations.
Referring to the judgement, he said the court held that India's daughters may be from any religion or region, but no restriction on them is acceptable.
Almas further said that as all of the six petitioners feel it is important to wear hijab inside the classrooms, they have decided not to come to college from Wednesday
Ayesha Almas, one of the six students who had challenged the ban on hijab in the high court has decided to take time before arriving at a decision about the future course of action.
The HC full bench commenced the hearing of hijab pleas on February 10 and reserved the verdict on February 25 after hearing arguments for two weeks.
Abbas Naqvi on Sunday said there is no ban on wearing the headscarf in the country, and people need to understand that constitutional rights and duties are equally important.
The Chief Justice of the High Court also asked the parties to give their written submissions within two to three days.
The College authorities said they informed the students about the Court order when the educational institution reopened on February 16.
In their request, the students said they could not attend classes for the last two months after they were denied entry inside classrooms for wearing headscarves.
The Karnataka government reiterated that Hijab is not an essential religious practice and said religious instructions should be kept outside the educational institutions.
As Karnataka witnessed several demonstrations over the issue last week, the government was earlier forced to declare holidays for high schools and colleges till last Friday.
As many as 58 students at Shiralakoppa in Shivamogga district who had refused to remove their hijab and staged a demonstration against the government pre-university college administration.
Dakshina Kannada Deputy Commissioner KV Rajendra said in a release that the decision has been taken in view of the simmering tension in the context of the hijab controversy.
The Advocate General also argued that a ban on the hijab in campuses does not violate the right to freedom of speech and expression guaranteed under Article 19(1)(a) of the Constitution