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"Saudi Arabia and Iran are on opposite sides in many ways — in their divergent branches of Islam, the wars in Syria and Yemen, Lebanese politics and relations with the United States, for example. They have clashed over oil production, religious pilgrimages and who is a terrorist. But both countries are responding to domestic and international pressure over women’s rights."

Suad Abu-Dayyeh, Equality Now's Middle East/North Africa Consultant stated: 

“Any advancement in any country will really affect the situation in the neighboring countries. It will have perhaps an indirect effect on Iran to advance women’s rights, because they don’t want to be seen as an oppressive government to women’s rights, especially in front of the international community."

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English

"Saudi Arabia and Iran are on opposite sides in many ways — in their divergent branches of Islam, the wars in Syria and Yemen, Lebanese politics and relations with the United States, for example. They have clashed over oil production, religious pilgrimages and who is a terrorist. But both countries are responding to domestic and international pressure over women’s rights."

Suad Abu-Dayyeh, Equality Now's Middle East/North Africa Consultant stated: 

“Any advancement in any country will really affect the situation in the neighboring countries. It will have perhaps an indirect effect on Iran to advance women’s rights, because they don’t want to be seen as an oppressive government to women’s rights, especially in front of the international community."

READ MORE

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Friday, December 29, 2017
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