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اجتمعت العضوات المرتبطات بالشبكة التضامنية الدولية، نساء في ظل قوانين المسلمين في داكار- السنغال في يوليو- تموز 2006 لتطوير خطة عملنا الرابعة. وهذا تحليل لإطار العمل الاسترشادي لاستراتيجياتنا للبرامج والنشاطات التي سنقوم بها في السنوات القادمة.

كذا أود أن انتهز هذه الفرصة للترحيب بمجموعة من الموظفات الجدد في مكتب التنسيق الدولي ألا وهما: كيارا موريليو مسئولة المطبوعات والسيدة أنتونيا أونوردي مديرة الإدارة المالية والإدارية. ونغطي في هذا العدد التطورات الجديدة في الحملة العالمية لوقف قتل النساء ورجمهن، وكذا يتضمن العدد أخباراً عن إطلاق سراح مكرمة إبراهيم التي حكم عليها بالرجم حتى الموت في إيران، علاوة على تعاوننا مع حملة" لكل إنسان حقوقه".

This third and completely revised version of the "Knowing Our Rights" handbook is an essential resource for those taking a critical and questioning approach to rights, laws, and constructions of womanhood in Muslim countries and communities and beyond. "Knowing Our Rights" forms part of the international synthesis of the Women & Law in the Muslim world Programme and is based on some 10 years of field experience, research and analysis by multi-disciplinary teams of networkers in over 20 countries across Asia, Africa and the Middle East.

Discussions covered interpretation and jurisprudence, foundational myths, the process of Muslim jurisprudence relating to women in the family and women in society, and action and strategies. According to participants, the need for women to review the process of interpretation and claim their right to interpret arises out of the realities of women’s lives and the myth that there is one way of being in the Muslim world.

Many thousands in the Muslim community in Britain as well as non-British spouses of British Muslims may be in marriages or undergo divorces whose legal validity is doubtful in the eyes of the English courts and authorities such as immigration and pensions. This leaves them in a ‘married/un-married’ limbo, often referred to in legal terms as ‘limping marriages’. This publication includes articles on: British Law; Laws in Bangladesh, India and Pakistan; and European and International Law.

Over 50 women participated from 22 countries - Afghanistan, Bangladesh, Burkina Faso, Cameroon, Canada, Egypt, Gambia, Iran, Iraq, Israel-Palestine, Malaysia, Mali, Morocco, Nigeria, Pakistan, Senegal, South Africa, Sri Lanka, Sudan, Tanzania, UK, and USA. Many dozens more contributed to the PoA through regional and country-specific meetings that preceded the Senegal meeting.

Please note the following correction for this article: Tahar Djaout, assasinated in 1993, was a male journalist.
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