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A group in Miami focuses on combating domestic violence against South Asian women in Florida.
The city workers of Vienna have new uniforms, with an optional headscarf for female Muslim workers.
Iran decides to reopen the case of Zahra Kazemi, who died while in Iranian governmental custody in 2003.
The Canadian Press examines the issue of a middle ground between sports and hijab.
Mother Jones offers a photo essay on the often disturbing, sometimes uplifting, lives of women in Afghanistan.
Two Muslim women in Qatar sue a broker on grounds of religious discrimination.
A woman in Iran dies suspiciously after being arrested because she was with her fiancé in a public place. Her family has asked Shirin Ebadi to reexamine the case.
Global Voices Online presents an interview with Wahda Masrya, an Egyptian blogger.
Camelia Entekhabi-Fard for Mother Jones argues that the mandatory hejab policy in Irangives women more freedom than they’ve ever had.
Palestinian women trained by the E.U. join Palestinian police force. Barikallah!
Two Muslim women in Britain claim they’re Britain’s first female Muslim bus drivers.
Women in Turkey are increasingly covering up, and the Turkish Daily News’ Mehmet Ali Birand thinks it’s a trend.
A movie about two unlikely friends—an Orthodox Jewish woman and a conservative Muslim woman—comes out of a real-life friendship.
A woman who was arrested for riding a commuter train without a ticket—seriously? You get arrested for that? Sounds sketchy—and forced to remove her headscarf in jail is suing. Take ‘em for all they’ve got, sister!
A letter to the editor of a Guyana newspaper defending the rights of Muslim women.