Last edited by Faulmaran
Saturday, July 11, 2020 | History

4 edition of Women and Education in Iran and Afghanistan found in the catalog.

Women and Education in Iran and Afghanistan

An Annotated Bibliography of Sources in English, 1975-2003

by Mitra K. Shavarini

  • 140 Want to read
  • 21 Currently reading

Published by The Scarecrow Press, Inc. .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Bibliographies, catalogues, discographies,
  • Muslim women,
  • Education,
  • Reference,
  • Philosophy & Social Aspects,
  • Bibliographies & Indexes,
  • Reference / Bibliographies & Indexes,
  • Bibliography,
  • Afghanistan,
  • Iran,
  • Islamic education

  • The Physical Object
    FormatPaperback
    Number of Pages130
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL7996984M
    ISBN 100810851024
    ISBN 109780810851023

    Extending the Horizon for Woman's Aid Projects in Afghanistan. After many failures, the goal in many recent aid programs is to assist women in building the skills they need to .   “Women have many of the same needs as men,” added Durani, a seasoned women’s right activist in the region. Education is critical, echoed several young women, students at the University of.

    Afghanistan has a tumultuous recent past. In the last three decades, the country has been occupied by communist Soviet troops and US-led international forces, and in the years in between has been ruled by militant groups and the infamous oppressive Islamic Taliban. Throughout the changing political landscape of Afghanistan in the last fifty years, women's rights have been .   Afghan Woman Fights For Women's Education In the United States, education is a right for all children. For Shabana Basij-Rasikh in Afghanistan, it was something she was willing to .

      The (Slow) Rise of Iran’s Women. Recent Features. Nowhere is this more true than in education. “Iran is not Afghanistan nor Pakistan, the wishes of Iranian woman have been glossed over. Women poets and authors have been producing important literary works in Persian for centuries. Medieval works by women covered themes ranging from love and humor to rebellion and sorrow, often expressed in a more intimate and personalized manner than poetry written by their male counterparts. Today, works by women authors almost equals those of men, often outselling .


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Women and Education in Iran and Afghanistan by Mitra K. Shavarini Download PDF EPUB FB2

Afghanistan is one of the most challenging places in the world to be a woman: Many women die in pregnancy and childbirth: deaths/, live births (). 85% of women have no formal education and are illiterate. Female 3rd level students as a % of Total: % Total live births per woman – average of 6.

1 out 10 children die before their fifth birthday. Women of Afghanistan in Gender Inequality Index. Maternal mortality (per ,) Women in parliament. Females over 25 with secondary education. Women in labour force.

Global Gender Gap Index. Part of a series on. Feminist history. History of feminism. Women's history. Women's suffrage. Muslim countries. Other women's al mortality (per ,): ().

The war for girls' education in Afghanistan - 16 years after the US & allies toppled the Taliban and promised to get Afghan girls back into school, why are more than half of them still out of school. In addition to national legislation, the state has moved forward with other initiatives that restrict women’s ability to participate in public life.

Most notably, the state has promoted gender-based university admissions policies that are highly discriminatory to women. Ironically, the Islamic Republic has long pointed to the expansion of women’s education as one of its crowning. The Way Forward for Girls' Education in Afghanistan By Kissane, Carolyn Journal of International Women's Studies, Vol.

13, No. 4, September PR PEER-REVIEWED PERIODICAL Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's. Analyzing Girls’ Access to Education in Afghanistan: A Tale of Gender Disparity Mallory Walton Introduction.

Since western forces toppled the Taliban regime in Afghanistan as a result of “Operation Enduring Freedom,” a lot of credit has been claimed by the West for building educational infrastructure and increasing the number of girls enrolled in school.

Gender inequality is a common accusation made against Islam and a disparity in educational opportunities between men and women in many Muslim countries is often cited as a primary example of this.

Education is seen as one of the pivotal factors in determining the economic, social and political advancement of a society and if, those making up over fifty.

Get this from a library. Women and education in Iran and Afghanistan: an annotated bibliography of sources in English, [Mitra K Shavarini; Wendy R Robison]. Afghanistan: Girls Struggle for an Education “By the time we walked to school, the school day would end.” – Najiba, 15, explaining.

Abstract: Female education in Afghanistan has witnessed a number of ups and downs throughout the history of Afghanistan.

In the history of Afghanistan, the people who suffered the most in Author: Hazrat Usman Mashwani. 17 February Women's education has been severely compromised in Afghanistan as a resurgent Taliban has practised a policy of intimidation of female students.

Women, who make up a significant. This book studies gender discourses in Iran as the interplay of ideologies and socio-historical conditions. Iranian gender and cultural politics have emerged through lively, often brutally fierce, battles over symbols, meanings, and practices―battles involving Islamist, reformist, and secular women : $   The Middle East Institute is proud to present a panel highlighting the ways in which women in Iran are leading civil society efforts for lasting change.

Following the eruption of protests in November, which were answered by nationwide internet blackouts and the deaths of hundreds of protesters, Iranians returned to the streets again in early Afghanistan, In April of this year, Afghan President Hamid Karzai threw his support behind an astonishing and repressive law that would make it illegal for women of the Shi'i minority (approximately 10 percent of the population) to refuse their husbands' sexual advances and would require, among other things, that women get their husbands' permission even to step outside.

The lives of hundreds of thousands of Afghan women and children have been shattered in the human rights catastrophe that has devastated Afghanistan over the past few years. Afghan women were required to wear burkas, which are full-body outer garments that covered their whole entire bodies.

Their vie. This book looks at how Afghan women have fought repression and challenged stereotypes, both within the country and in diasporas in Iran, Pakistan, the US and the UK. Covering topics from the Taliban and the impact of 9/11 to the role of NGOs and the growth of the opium economy, Rostami-Povey gets behind the media hype and presents a vibrant and diverse picture of.

Skaine, Rosemarie. The Women of Afghanistan Under the Taliban, London: McFarland & Company, Inc., Publishers, x + One map. Index. HQ S39 This book covers a topic of much relevance and attention in the contemporary world: human rights, in particular those of women in by: women was % in the medical field For the first time in the history of higher education in Iran (Khaz Ali, ).

Inthe ratio of female students grew to comprise 63 percent of the students entering university undergraduate programs throughout Iran.

Entrance of women into masters and PhD programs is still lower than men. papers and data related to education, women’s rights and gender inequality from national and in-ternational organizations.

Keywords Gender Inequality, Education, Afghanistan, Women 1. Introduction Decades of conflict in Afghanistan, especially under the Taliban regime, destroyed almost all of the infrastruc-tures including the educational Size: KB. the Requisites of Marriage and Islamic Education in Iran,” Journal of Women of the Middle East and the Islamic World 13 no.

1 (): 1 Winn: Women in Higher Education in Iran Published by Pepperdine Digital Commons. Women’s education level is often considered a significant indicator of modernity and socio-economic progress. Today, there is a major global push to increase women’s access to education in an effort to dismantle the patriarchal societal structures that have left women disenfranchised.Girls’ Education in Afghanistan While millions of girls enrolled in school after the fall of the Taliban, donor and government efforts to improve education have slowed down and grow-ing insecurity is rapidly eroding access to schooling for many girls.

A new approach from both the Afghan government and donors is urgently requiredFile Size: 1MB. Improving women's education is considered one of the stand out successes in Afghanistan since the invasion of international forces in But as foreign troops prepare to leave, that legacy is.