DUBAI, United Arab Emirates — A young Saudi woman sparked a sensation online over the weekend by posting a video of herself in a miniskirt and crop top walking around in public, with some Saudis calling for her arrest and others rushing to her defense.

State-linked news websites reported Monday that officials in the deeply conservative Muslim country are looking into possibly taking action against the woman, who violated the kingdom’s rules of dress.

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The video, first shared on Snapchat, shows her walking around an empty historic fort in Ushaiager, a village north of the capital, Riyadh, in the desert region of Najd, where many of Saudi Arabia’s most conservative tribes and families are from.

Competing Twitter hashtags emerged, with one demanding the woman’s arrest and another asserting that freedom of dress should not be a crime.

“However, the real victims of this new law will be the millions of migrant workers that have come to rely on using VPNs to access free Vo IP.” Many of those workers can’t afford to use paid services.

Some websites are banned from the UAE for cultural reasons, but the Vo IP ban was specifically designed to help the UAE telecom industry survive despite pressure from free services, reports .

Many are now more confused than ever over what is and is not a permissible.

Yet between 20, few, if any, VPN websites that allowed users to access blocked content were themselves blocked by the TRA, indicating that the country is not actively blocking these sites, or at the least, not actively reporting it.The UAE has various censorship laws, which block some internet content, including Skype, Flickr, porn, and torrenting, and gives the government the right to monitor your activity.The easiest and simplest way to get around these content blocks and protect your privacy is with a VPN.Update 19th April 2017: A VPN still allows you to access restricted websites and still be anonymous in Dubai.Summary: If you live in or travel to Dubai, you may encounter some blocks to internet content and your online activity could be supervised.Ibrahim al-Munayif, a Saudi writer with more than 41,000 followers on Twitter, wrote on his official account that allowing people to disobey the law leads to chaos.