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By Khalid Arar; Tamar Shapira; Faisal Azaiza; Rachel Hertz-Lazarowitz;

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In particular, she shows how the absence of the two key civil rights—mobility and the right to an occupation of one’s own choice—constrains women’s participation in the employment market and reinforces economic dependence on male kinship roles. ). Due, however, to social proscriptions limiting their presence in the public sphere, Arab women have, until this century, seldom participated in public debate and discussions. This is true not only for Arab women in general but also for those in management, the group we focus on in this book (Al-Suwaihal, 2010; Omair, 2008).

On Saturdays, he came with me, escorted me. He gave me support; so did my father. My father was an engineer in the region, and he knows every village. He told me how to get there. They helped me a lot—practical help not just emotional support. I came home late. My husband looked after the children; he helped with that. Ahlam, a Muslim woman, aged 35, is married without children. She grew up in an Arab village and now lives in an Arab town. She has a doctorate in Arabic language, literature, and philosophy from an Israeli university and completed postdoctoral studies in the United States.

She grew up and lives in an Arab town, has a doctorate in Arabic and Arabic linguistics, and works as a Ministry of Education supervisor for Arabic literature in the Arab education system. I would work in the school in the morning, go to university, study, come home, and then in the afternoon take courses. On Fridays and Saturdays, when there was no university or school, I would tutor students in my home to earn a little extra. I didn’t know that there was a Friday or Saturday or Sunday. I had no day of rest for years.

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