The objective of this research is to examine the effects of gender, race, and class in the lives of women of Moroccan descent on the island of Corsica, one of the 13 regions of France. Little research has been done on this group in this context, though much is written on North African immigrants in Europe in general. In Corsica, the children and grandchildren of immigrants are suspected of being not French enough or not French at all, and are also othered on the basis of culture, religion, and gender. The cultural debates in France regarding Muslim women’s desire to wear the hijab, a veil, or a burqa (all often referred to under the umbrella of “the veil”) is one of the many issues confronting Muslim migrants from North Africa. The context of Corsica is important as Corsicans themselves are a stigmatized minority group within France, a phenomenon that has not been explored in terms of French- North African interactions. Interviews were done with five participants on the subject of stereotypes and discrimination in both workplace and community settings. The interviews were analyzed with a focus on centering the lived experience of North African women immigrants and women of North African descent within an intersectional analysis of their relationship to Corsicans and other people of North African descent in France. This research will contribute to existing work done about North African women in France as well as research done about the descendants of immigrants throughout Europe.