A Quebec Superior Court judge has granted a temporary suspension of the section of Quebec's religious neutrality law that deals with face coverings. Justice Babak Barin granted a stay to Section 10 of the law, which requires anyone who gives or receives public services to do so with their face uncovered. Trudeau weighing options on Quebec face-covering bill Quebec's face-covering law heads for constitutional challenge In his decision, Barin went on to say that Section 10 cannot come back into force until the government adopts guidelines dictating how the restrictions on face coverings would work in practice. The government has said it will not have those guidelines ready until next summer. The controversial law was passed earlier this fall. The court challenge was filed by a coalition of Muslim and civil rights advocates, and Warda Naili, a Quebec woman who converted to Islam and wears a niqab. Warda Naili, a Quebec woman who converted to Islam and wears a niqab, is one of the plaintiffs in the court challenge against the province's religious neutrality law. (CBC) They argued the law violates religious freedoms under the Canadian and Quebec charters of rights, targeting Muslim women who choose to wear a niqab or burka. Naili told CBC News she was relieved by the stay. She said she had been avoiding any situation that could result in her being asked to remove her veil, including going to doctor's appointments.  She said the judge's decision meant, to her, that the judge had recognized her as a human being.  "That's what I felt. I felt like maybe for just a short time — I don't know how much time it will take, but at this moment — my dignity is preserved," she said. She added she couldn't see how the extra guidelines could help. She said there simply "should not [be] a law like this in this society." 'Clear case of rights violation': lawyer The lawyer representing the plaintiffs, Catherine McKenzie, says she and her partners argued the law is a "clear case of rights violation." "We argued that there was irreparable harm for the plaintiff, for the women affected by the law," McKenzie told CBC News Friday evening.  For example, if the women don't have access to