Mr Johnson has resisted calls to say sorry after writing in his Daily Telegraph column that face coverings are "ridiculous" and "weird", and that women who wear them look like bank robbers and letter boxes.
She said: "I also know that many other people believe strongly that in the whole of the article, what Mr Johnson appears to have been attempting to do was to say that there shouldn't be a ban and that he was engaging in a legitimate debate".
In the first instance, Johnson - a leading figure of in the campaign to Leave the European Union - will be scrutinised by a party investigator.
Ms Faifi, who wears niqab, a veil which leaves the eyes uncovered, said she could "empathise" with people who find it hard to connect with women whose full faces they cannot see.More news: McGregor and Nurmagomedov agreed to battle known date
A party spokesperson said on that the code of conduct process is "strictly confidential".
Lord Sheikh, the founder of the Conservative Muslim Forum, said an apology would not be enough and said Mr Johnson should be stripped of the Tory whip.
Boris who said women in burkas looked like "letterboxes" and "bank robbers" has refused to apologise and has said it is an attack on his Free Speech. Johnson added: "If a constituent came to my MP's surgery with her face obscured, I should feel fully entitled - like Jack Straw - to ask her to remove it so that I could talk to her properly".
It said Islamophobia was "heavily gendered" with white men carrying out nearly three quarters of verified incidents past year, while Muslim women made up more than half of victims.More news: Quake strikes Indonesia’s Lombok island; tsunami possible
"The women who wear the niqab and report into us clearly report to us they are called telephone boxes, letter boxes, bin bags, when they are abused and when they are assaulted".
A statement issued by the group said: "In 2005, Boris Johnson said, "Islam is the problem" and 'Islamophobia is a natural reaction'".
"These were offensive comments but clever politics", she said.
She told Premier Mr Johnson's comments have already had a negative impact on communities.
"Any clothing a woman is forced to wear which hides both her beauty and her bruises should be banned and have no place in our liberal, progressive country", she said.More news: Tottenham Hotspur Zaha approach would be considered 'unnecessarily provocative'
- Brian Dawkins inducted into NFL Hall of Fame — Twitter reacts
- Pence outlines U.S. Space Force plan for 'next battlefield'
- Newcastle United players refuse to co-operate with media in bonus dispute
- Browns get $3.5 million in escrow back from Corey Coleman deal
- Elon Musk tweets he may take Tesla private and shares roar
- President Kiir, all opposition leaders sign governance agreement
- Rick Gates testifies that he committed crimes with ex-boss Paul Manafort
- Community Members Call For Brooklyn Nail Salon To Close Following Brawl
- U.S. unemployment fell to 3.9% in July
- Manchester United Reject €50 Million + Two Players Bid For Paul Pogba