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An intimate, powerful, and inspiring memoir by the former First Lady of the United States #1 NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER * WATCH THE EMMY-NOMINATED NETFLIX ORIGINAL DOCUMENTARY * OPRAH'S BOOK CLUB PICK * NAACP IMAGE AWARD WINNER * ONE OF ESSENCE'S 50 MOST IMPACTFUL BLACK BOOKS OF THE PAST 50 YEARS In a life filled with meaning and accomplishment, Michelle Obama has emerged as one of the most iconic and compelling women of our era. As First Lady of the United States of America--the first African American to serve in that role--she helped create the most welcoming and inclusive White House in history, while also establishing herself as a powerful advocate for women and girls in the U.S. and around the world, dramatically changing the ways that families pursue healthier and more active lives, and standing with her husband as he led America through some of its most harrowing moments. Along the way, she showed us a few dance moves, crushed Carpool Karaoke, and raised two down-to-earth daughters under an unforgiving media glare. In her memoir, a work of deep reflection and mesmerizing storytelling, Michelle Obama invites readers into her world, chronicling the experiences that have shaped her--from her childhood on the South Side of Chicago to her years as an executive balancing the demands of motherhood and work, to her time spent at the world's most famous address. With unerring honesty and lively wit, she describes her triumphs and her disappointments, both public and private, telling her full story as she has lived it--in her own words and on her own terms. Warm, wise, and revelatory, Becoming is the deeply personal reckoning of a woman of soul and substance who has steadily defied expectations--and whose story inspires us to do the same.
Publication Date: 2018
Game Changers: How Women in the Arab World are Changing the Rules and Shaping the Future
Sophie Le Ray , David B. Jones & Radhika Punshi
A seminal new book on the transformative power of female inclusion in the Arab workforce. Game Changers: How Women in the Arab World Are Changing the Rules and Shaping the Future is the first book of its kind, and showcases the transformative power of having women in the workforce across the Arab world. The authors talk about the challenges and successes of women in this region, address commonly held stereotypes and myths surrounding this subject, and provide a bold view on actions that can be taken to support greater gender diversity and inclusion at work and in our societies. Complemented by inspiring interviews with leaders in the region, Game Changers highlights why the ongoing inclusion of women in workplaces is no longer just the ‘right’ thing to do, but also the ‘smart’ thing to do. List of Featured Interviewees: Maha Al Ghunaim / Dr Natasha Ridge / Badr Jafar / Moritz Hartmann / Liliane Kanaan / Sofana Dahlan / Dr Leila Hoteit / Maysoun Ramadan / Dr Muna AbuSulayman / Donna Sultan / Manal Al Bayat / Raja Easa Al Gurg / Noor Sweid / Farah Al Qaissieh / Raha Moharrak / Khalid Alkhudair About the Authors: David B. Jones and Radhika Punshi co-founded the Talent Enterprise, the region’s premier human capital ‘think’ and ‘do’ tank. Experts in HR, consulting and organizational psychology, they are well regarded as thought leaders and pioneers in supporting diversity and inclusion at work. Previously, they co-authored the bestselling book Unlocking the Paradox of Plenty: A Review of the Talent Landscape in the Arab World and Your Role in Shaping the Future. Sophie Le Ray is the co-founder and chief executive officer of Naseba, a business facilitation expert in emerging markets. With over twenty years of experience organizing business conferences around the world, she also founded the Women In Leadership Forum, a socio-economic platform that promotes gender diversity in leadership positions.
Publication Date: 2016
I Am Malala
Malala Yousafzai; Patricia McCormick (As told to)
The bestselling memoir by Nobel Peace Prize winner Malala Yousafzai. I Am Malala. This is my story. Malala Yousafzai was only ten years old when the Taliban took control of her region. They said music was a crime. They said women weren't allowed to go to the market. They said girls couldn't go to school. Raised in a once-peaceful area of Pakistan transformed by terrorism, Malala was taught to stand up for what she believes. So she fought for her right to be educated. And on October 9, 2012, she nearly lost her life for the cause: She was shot point-blank while riding the bus on her way home from school. No one expected her to survive. Now Malala is an international symbol of peaceful protest and the youngest ever Nobel Peace Prize winner. In this Young Readers Edition of her bestselling memoir, which has been reimagined specifically for a younger audience and includes exclusive photos and material, we hear firsthand the remarkable story of a girl who knew from a young age that she wanted to change the world -- and did. Malala's powerful story will open your eyes to another world and will make you believe in hope, truth, miracles and the possibility that one person -- one young person -- can inspire change in her community and beyond.
Publication Date: 2016
Lean In : Women, Work, and the Will to Lead
Publication Date: 2013
One Indian Girl
The book begins with Radhika making arrangements regarding her marriage with Brijesh Gulati who works as a software engineer for Facebook in San Francisco. She later revealed her childhood and life in Delhi, as a studious, shy and nerdy girl who came from a middle-class family. Radhika has an elder sister, Aditi who was the more beautiful, outgoing, and popular one at their school. She also communicated her thoughts and decisions to her inner judgemental voice or "mini-me" as called. While trying to engage in conversation with Brijesh, she was unexpectedly contacted by Debashish "Debu" Sen, her ex-boyfriend, who wished to meet her, to which she refused. Then, he suddenly arrived at the resort in Goa where her marriage ceremony was being held. She was further shocked when he infiltrated the puja bhajan ceremony at the wedding reception. She later met him in the hotel gym and admonished him for his past behavior. It then flashbacks to four years ago, when Radhika began her job training at Goldman Sachs. One evening, she was introduced to Debu through Avinash her batchmate from IIMA. The two started dating and eventually got into a live-in relationship. Radhika applies for the Distressed debt department after a co-worker's suggestion, and soon her grueling schedule starts taking a toll on her personal life and her relationship with Debu. Furthermore, Radhika got a bonus of 150,000 dollars for her hard work and decides to celebrate with Debu who starts feeling a bit intimidated and insecure by her success. They end up having an argument which they resolve, but the cracks in their relationship start showing. One year later, Radhika optimistically decides to plan a future with Debu, to which he is skeptical. It leads to another argument where Debu tells Radhika that he wanted a simple girl as a housewife for his partner and he doesn't think Radhika is that person anymore, which culminates with Debu breaking up with her. One month later, Radhika tries to make amends by quitting her job and proposing to Debu, which backfires when she finds him with another woman. Heartbroken, she decides to leave New York and accepts a transfer to Goldman Sachs' Hong Kong office. In the Hong Kong office, she adapts well and even gets a big investment deal in the Philippines. During her trip to a luxury island in the Philippines, she gets to know her boss's boss Neel Gupta who is 20 years older than her and finds him very attractive. After signing the deal with the resort owner, Radhika and Neel ended up sleeping together by the beach after drinking at their celebratory dinner. Even after knowing that Neel is married with kids, they both continue with their passionate affair each time they go on a business trip together. After about a year, Radhika realizes that she didn't see a future with Neel as he makes it clear that he doesn't see Radhika as wife material. Heartbroken for a second time, she wanted to resign from her job but Neel instead convinces her to change offices. Thus, she takes another transfer to the London Goldman Sachs branch after breaking up with Neel. Being in London gives Radhika the time to think about a lot of things, one of which is her mother's persistence to arrange her marriage. She finally agrees to give it a chance. Her mother visits her from India, and together they both look for potential grooms for Radhika. She meets several men on marriage sites but almost everyone rejects her due to Radhika's prestigious job and huge salary. Finally, she meets Brijesh and says yes for marriage. The story flashes back to the present. Overwhelmed and feeling pressured due to the wedding shenanigans as well as both her ex-boyfriends' presence at her wedding resort, Radhika calls off her wedding. She also talks with both Neel and Debu, refusing their proposals and finally decides to take a break and travel. Four months after everything, Radhika meets up with Brijesh and they decide to have a coffee together. The book ends here, hinting that probably Radhika and Brijesh would date each other again, fall in love and get married.
Publication Date: 2016
Why Do So Many Incompetent Men Become Leaders?
Look around your office. Turn on the TV. Incompetent leadership is everywhere, and there's no denying that most of these leaders are men. In this timely and provocative book, Tomas Chamorro-Premuzic asks two powerful questions: Why is it so easy for incompetent men to become leaders? And why is it so hard for competent people--especially competent women--to advance? Marshaling decades of rigorous research, Chamorro-Premuzic points out that although men make up a majority of leaders, they underperform when compared with female leaders. In fact, most organizations equate leadership potential with a handful of destructive personality traits, like overconfidence and narcissism. In other words, these traits may help someone get selected for a leadership role, but they backfire once the person has the job. When competent women--and men who don't fit the stereotype--are unfairly overlooked, we all suffer the consequences. The result is a deeply flawed system that rewards arrogance rather than humility, and loudness rather than wisdom. There is a better way. With clarity and verve, Chamorro-Premuzic shows us what it really takes to lead and how new systems and processes can help us put the right people in charge.
Publication Date: 2019
Women Who Work
Ivanka Trump--wife, mother, real estate developer, entrepreneur, and founder of her eponymous fashion brand and lifestyle website--empowers women to achieve maximum success in all aspects of their lives by figuring out what's truly most important to them. Unlike other books that pressure women to focus on their careers, Women Who Work encourages readers to own and celebrate all of their passions, including family, friends, career, and creative pursuits. It's a guide to shedding expectations and limitations, so you can create one full life, without artificial limits. Fifty percent of the world's workforce is made up of women, yet the term "working women" is still used as if they're an anomaly. Thanks in part to the generations of women who came before and fought hard to earn a seat at the table, today's working women-among them, tens of millions of millennials-are able to do things differently. Disappearing are the days of face time for the sake of face time, 9-to-5 hours, and perfectly mapped career paths. "Today's generation of women is the first to be able to unabashedly embrace the fact that our lives are multidimensional," writes Trump. "We're deeply invested in our careers, but they don't solely define us. For us, it's about working smarter, not harder; integrating our personal passions and priorities with our professional goals in order to architect lives we love." For the CEO of her own company or a stay-at-home mom; an assistant in a large corporation or a part-time freelancer, this book celebrates the fact that, when it comes to women and work, there isn't one "right" answer. By redefining what it means to be a modern working woman, and offering solution-oriented advice, Women Who Work will establish a new ideal, changing the conversation around women and work to one that's more positive, accurate and inclusive.
Publication Date: 2017
World of All Human Rights
Sorabjee, Soli J.
Selected Open Textbooks
Gender and Sexualities: An Inquiry
Gendered Lives: Global Issues
Global Women's Issues: Women in the World Today, extended version
Introduction to Women, Gender, Sexuality Studies
Women in the World Today
Web Resources & Digital Collections
11 Arab Women Who Are Breaking The Status Quo Everyday
From the Arab world’s first female general in the military to the first Muslim woman in US Congress, read on for the 11 history-making women you need to know.
40 Basic Rights Women Did Not Have Until the 1970s
Women have come a long way in this world; well, in America, especially. Although ladies can pretty much hop in their car, get a job, have a drink, and do whatever else they please, this was not always the case. Although you might be familiar with the fact that women had to fight for their rights, you probably don’t realize how many basic things females were denied. (White) Men, on the other hand, were not rejected from these same primary benefits. Luckily, times have changed, but some even in the 21st century, ladies still struggle for equal pay — something that has been a fight for decades. Keep reading to learn all about 40 shocking things women could not do until the 1970s.
50 Most Powerful Businesswomen
These 50 business leaders are holding some of the most challenging and important positions in MENA, as well as playing fundamental roles in making the Middle East a globally competitive marketplace.
American Women's History Initiative
In America’s most defining moments—times that shaped constitutional rights, yielded scientific breakthroughs, created the symbols of our nation—a diversity of women’s stories has not been widely told. The Smithsonian American Women’s History Initiative illuminates women’s pivotal roles in building and sustaining our country and will expand what we know of our shared history.
Beauty, Virtue, & Vice: Images of Women in Nineteenth-Century American Prints
Most of the prints in the exhibit "Beauty, Virtue and Vice: Images of Women in Nineteenth-Century American Prints" were designed simply to please the eye, but they are also useful to historians who would like to understand how nineteenth-century Americans thought about the world in which they lived. Although prints are often works of imagination (even when they are grounded in fact), they still have much to tell us about the time and place in which they were created
Click! The Ongoing Feminist Revolution
Click! In the 1970s that word signaled the moment when a woman awakened to the powerful ideas of contemporary feminism. Today “click” usually refers to a computer keystroke that connects women (and men) to powerful ideas on the Internet.
Discovering American Women's History Online
Based at Middle Tennessee State University, this valuable database gives interested parties access to digital collections of primary sources (photos, letters, diaries, and so on) that document the history of women in the United States.
Documenting Women’s Suffrage (Fall 2019)
Officially, American women began an organized fight for the right to vote in 1848 at the Seneca Falls Convention convened by abolitionists Lucretia Coffin Mott and Elizabeth Cady Stanton. While the movement experienced ebbs and flows, fractious in-fighting, and splintered competing organizations, after 72 years of consistent political activism the 19th Amendment was ratified in 1920:
National Women's Studies Association
Comprehensive website covering the basics of women's studies, including supporting and promoting feminist education and research. Links to publications, teaching resources, women's centers, news and issues.
Nobel Prize Awarded Women
The Nobel Prize and Prize in Economic Sciences have been awarded to women 57 times between 1901 and 2020. Only one woman, Marie Curie, has been honoured twice, with the 1903 Nobel Prize in Physics and the 1911 Nobel Prize in Chemistry. This means that 56 women in total have been awarded the Nobel Prize between 1901 and 2020.
Managed by a task force of the Inter-Agency Network on Women and Gender Equality (IANWGE) led by UN Women, this website provides "information and resources on gender equality and empowerment of women."
Amy Siskind Discusses Changes for Women in the 1980s
Amy Siskind is a national spokesperson, writer and expert on helping women and girls advance and succeed. A highly successful Wall Street executive, she's Co-founder and President of The New Agenda, a national organization working on issues including economic independence and advancement, gender representation and bias, sexual assault and domestic violence. A pioneer in the distressed debt trading market, she has a lifetime of experience with failure and remarkable success and knows what it takes to win. She became the first female Managing Director at Wasserstein Perella at the age of 31, and later ran trading departments at Morgan Stanley and Imperial Capital, where she was also a partner. This lecture was part of the Dyson Symposium on Women in Leadership that was held in Ithaca, NY in February 2014. Amy Siskind received a BA in Economics from Cornell University and an MBA in Finance from The NYU Stern School of Business.
Nollywood actress marks Int'l Women's Day
Nigerian Nollywood actress and director Stephanie Okereke Linus was named United Nations Population Fund Regional Ambassador for Maternal Health in West and Central Africa to mark International Women's Day on Wednesday. Linus has been a voice for women and adolescent girls, helping to raise awareness of issues that affect their reproductive health and rights. Her film "Dry" tackled the topic of Vesicovaginal Fistula (VVF), a condition caused by prolonged and difficult labour and which leaves a woman incontinent. A 2006 World Health Organisation report estimates that between 100,000 and one million women are living with fistula in Nigeria. The film won her the Africa Magic Viewers Choice Awards in 2016.
Saudi embassy in US employs first female spokesperson
The Embassy in Washington is considered by many Saudi officials to be the country's most important overseas post. Now, the ultra-conservative nation has employed a woman to be the face of the operation. "I'm a by-product of the longstanding Saudi-US relationship," says Fatimah Baeshen, who spent years living, working and studying in the US. "For years, Saudi students have been coming to the United States to study. There are several Saudis that are like me, that are very comfortable and are able to fluidly go back and forth between cultures." On Baeshen's first day as the Saudi Embassy's official Washington spokeswoman, the rulers issued a decree to lift its ban on women driving next summer. It was an early step in erasing what much of the world sees as a stain on its women's rights record. Baeshen admits it was a "was a societal kind of element that needed to be reconciled." "The leadership announcing that women will be able to obtain a driver's license is a direct indication of the reconciliation process that is taking place on the ground." But, she says, the driving question shouldn't obscure the fact that Saudi women have been productive members of society for decades. "The myopic focus of this element I think deters the larger perception of what Saudi women have really been able to contribute." For Saudi Arabia, Baeshen's appointment reflects an opportunity to try to revise a narrative that is sharply at odds with the kingdom's ambitious plan to transform itself for the future. In addition to sweeping economic changes, "Vision 2030" calls for easing social restrictions as a younger generation prepares to take the helm. As its Gulf Arab neighbours sprinted toward modernity, building flashy skyscrapers and attracting tourists from abroad, Saudi Arabia's economic development lagged. Though the US has prized their close security alliance, the kingdom's restrictive freedoms, its ultra-conservative religious clergy and sullied human rights record made it difficult for two countries to claim they had much culturally in common. Now Saudi Arabia is under de facto control of young Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman, or MBS, as he's known in foreign capitals. The 32-year-old is in line to inherit the throne from his father, King Salman, and is behind ambitious goals to create more jobs for young Saudis, beef up tourism revenues to the kingdom and ease the country's historic over-reliance on oil exports after a drop in prices plunged the country into a budget deficit. A key element of the economic overhaul is bringing more Saudi women into the workforce in order to create more two-income households and wean Saudis off reliance on government perks. The official plan calls for increasing female participation from 22 percent to 30 percent. Saudi women's rights advocates are hoping the next barrier to fall will be the guardianship system that requires a male relative's approval for a woman to travel abroad, marry, obtain a passport, and undergo certain medical procedures. Baeshen said King Salman has issued a degree to review how the guardianship system is applied, though it's unclear if the rules will be eased. "Empowerment is about access, choice and control. Saudi Arabia has made tangible strides in the spheres of access and choice," Baeshen says. "There are elements to be improved with respect to control." =========================================================== Clients are reminded: (i) to check the terms of their licence agreements for use of content outside news programming and that further advice and assistance can be obtained from the AP Archive on: Tel +44 (0) 20 7482 7482 Email: email@example.com (ii) they should check with the applicable collecting society in their Territory regarding the clearance of any sound recording or performance included within the AP Television News service (iii) they have editorial responsibility for the use of all and any content included within the AP Television News service and for libel, privacy, compliance and third party rights applicable to their Territory.
Thousands of women take part in rally to mark International Women's Day
Thousands of Turkish women took to the streets of Istanbul on Sunday in a rally to mark International Women's Day, protesting against violence against women, gender inequality and the patriarchal society. The rally was organised for Sunday, three days after the official date, because the Turkish government refused to make International Women's Day a public holiday. There was tight security during the march, with police carrying out searches. Kurdish politician and women's rights campaigner, Sebahat Tuncel, joined activists for the rally. Tuncel said more should be done to combat violence against women. "Being a woman should not induce violence upon us," the Peace and Democracy Party member said. Among the protesters was one woman dressed as a bride, with the tracks of tears painted on her face. "The reason we dressed (our friend) like a bride is to get people's attention on child brides and violence against women," explained Yetku Karacelik, one of those protesting on Sunday. International Women's Day was officially held on 8 March, which included hundreds of events staged in many countries across the globe where women potentially risked their lives to stand up for peace and equality.
Tunisians march for International Women's Day
The cold and rain aren't stopping these crowds. They've turned out to walk Tunis' Bourguiba Avenue, in support of International Women's Day. The avenue, the epicentre of the 2011 revolution, is today representing universal freedom of another kind. "The free Tunisian women with women around the word, against all types of discrimination against women," reads one of the march's largest banners. "Today, Tunisian women want once again to affirm that they will defend the benefits of this modernist and rational Tunisia," says march organiser Emna Aouadi. Aouadi says Tunisian women still have to fight for their rights. "And we also came today to the streets of the revolution to say no to discrimination, no to marginalisation, yes we're free, we live with freedom and dignity." Tunisia is often presented as one of the most progressive countries in the Middle East and north Africa in terms of women's rights. But the path to full equality between men and women is still long. While the newly-elected Parliament is composed of over 30 percent women, there is a strong need for wider political representation. And discrimination and violence against women and marital rape are issues often ignored in the country. In 2014, Tunisia ranked 123 out of 142 countries in the Global Gender Gap Index. But it wasn't the lowest-ranked Middle Eastern or north African country. Bahrain, Turkey, Algeria, Oman, Egypt, Saudi Arabia, Morocco, Jordan, Lebanon, Iran, Syria and Yemen all came below Tunisia. "(Women) deserve to be in the first rank of decision making, to participate in strategies, directions and projects, especially economically, and to have a say in the very important decisions for the future of all Tunisians," adds Aouadi. Many of the marchers are hopeful that they'll be able to make gains in the future. They see the process as an everyday struggle, even if International Women's Day has special significance for some of them. "Of course, we need to struggle everyday, but today is a commemoration of all the women who sacrificed themselves to get their rights. So we honour these women today," says student Balkis Gatri. International Women's Day is celebrated every 8 March with thousands of events held throughout the world to mark the progress and sacrifices made by women in the pursuit of equal rights.
USA: WASHINGTON: INTERNATIONAL WOMEN'S DAY MARKED - Women's rights
English/Nat The Clinton administration marked International Women's Day on Wednesday with the announcement of a multi-million (m) dollar commitment to fighting violence against women. President Clinton also took the opportunity to urge the U-S Senate to ratify a treaty on women's rights signed by 161 other nations in 1979. The U-N Secretary General Kofi Annan, in Washington for talks on Iraq, also made a speech championing the rights of women, at a ceremony led by the U-S First Lady Hillary Clinton. Madeleine Albright, Janet Reno and other prominent American women also participated in the event. Several of President Clinton's right-hand women - including First Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton and Secretary of State Madeleine Albright - joined him in honouring women around the world at a gala evening on Wednesday. The event marked International Women's Day, and Hillary Clinton reminded the audience of her commitment to fight discrimination against women. SOUNDBITE: (English) "All human beings are born free and equal in dignity and right. All human beings, not just men. Not just those with particular skin colours or religions. And on International Women's Day, we want to commit ourselves to expanding the circle of human dignity to encompass all human beings, men and women, boys and girls." SUPER CAPTION: Hillary Rodham Clinton, US First Lady During the evening, several new government initiatives to fight violence against women around the world were announced. One such initiative was an increase in funding for grass-roots organisations that support women in Afghanistan, offering them training and technical assistance to improve their skills. Madeleine Albright told her audience that with the help of the United States, the people of Afghanistan would learn to treat their women as people. She said that the U-S public had a duty to fight discrimination and abuse against women. SOUNDBITE: (English) "Today, around the world, appalling abuses are being committed against women. These include domestic violence, dowry murders, mutilation and the forcing of young girls into prostitution. Some say all this is cultural and there is nothing we can do about it. I say it is criminal, and we each have a responsibility to stop it." SUPER CAPTION: Madeleine Albright, US Secretary of State Albright also praised United Nations Secretary General Kofi Annan for his work on women's' issues. Annan followed by calling on the international community to combat the oppression of women. SOUNDBITE: (English) "We owe it to women everywhere to make it clear that violence against women is not acceptable in any culture. That women's rights are not something to be given or taken away by government like a subsidy. That the oppression of women from discrimination to death is the oppression of humanity." SUPER CAPTION: Kofi Annan, UN Secretary General President Clinton wrapped up the event, announcing further steps the U-S Government is taking to combat discrimination against women, including a Justice Department programme to help law enforcement officials combat the problem. He also announced that the government is to commit an additional 10 (m) million U-S dollars in the financial years 19-98 and 19-99 to tackle violence against women which, he said, constitutes a widespread violation of human rights around the world. SOUNDBITE: (English) "All too often, we know violence limits the choices open to women and young girls, damaging their health, disrupting their lives, obstructing their full participation in society. We will provide 10 million dollars to strengthen partnerships with governments and N-G-Os to help them to fight violence against women everywhere.' SUPER CAPTION: Bill Clinton, US President Clinton also said he would urge the Senate to ratify a two-decade-old treaty on women's rights. The international treaty - which dates from 19-79 - bars discrimination against women. It has been approved by 161 nations, but U-S Senator Jesse Helms has held the treaty back at meetings of the Foreign Relations Committee, calling the treaty an assault on U-S sovereignty.
Can Greater Attention to Women's Rights Help Address Income Inequality?
Divided by the Ballot Box: The Montreal Council of Women and the 1917 Election.
Does entrepreneurship fit her? Women entrepreneurs, gender-role orientation, and entrepreneurial culture.
Female peacekeepers' added burden.
Land, ladies, and the law: a case study on women's land rights and welfare in Southeast Asia in the nineteenth century†.
New Brunswick Women’s Rights and the Legal Imagination.
Political leadership and gendered multilevel games in foreign policy.
When Women's Rights are Not Human Rights – the Non‐ Performativity of the Human Rights of Victims of Domestic Abuse within English Family Law.
Women's Inheritance Rights and Bargaining Power: Evidence from Kenya.
Women's Political Activism in the Arab World.
Mar 8, 2023 10:54 AM
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