saint_mirad wrote: ↑
1Dante1 wrote: ↑
saint_mirad wrote: ↑
U pravu si. Intersekcionalni feminizam ukršta feminizam i bilo koji drugi pokret za koji smatraju da je ugrožen - alphabet people, crnci, transosobe, muslimani itd.
Naročito je paradoksalan unholy savez između feminizma i islama pri kojem se prvi bori za jednakopravnost žena u svakom smislu, dok islam tretira žene kao drugotne, isto tako u svakom smislu.
Ne znam kako feministkinje mire u sebi kognitivnu disonancu tog tipa, verovatno svakog ko ukaže na tu nelogičnost nazovu mizoginim i/ili islamofobom i mirna Bosna.
Postoji i odličan mim koji kaže islam is right about women, gde biraš jesi li islamofob ili mizogin.
Islam je u svoje vrijeme bio prvi val feminizma prije prvog vala feminizma.
Kako to? Ukinuo zakopavanje žive ženske dece? Reko da možes hraniti robinje pre sexa?
Takav stepen odnosa prema ženama je postojao i na drugim mestima.
During the early reforms under Islam in the 7th century, reforms in women's rights affected marriage, divorce and inheritance. Lindsay Jones says that women were not accorded with such legal status in other cultures, including the West, until centuries later.
 The Oxford Dictionary of Islam states that the general improvement of the status of Arab women included the prohibition of female infanticide and recognizing women's full personhood. "The dowry, previously regarded as a bride-price paid to the father, became a nuptial gift retained by the wife as part of her personal property." Under Islamic law, marriage was no longer viewed as a "status" but rather as a "contract", in which the woman's consent was imperative. "Women were given inheritance rights in a patriarchal society that had previously restricted inheritance to male relatives." Annemarie Schimmel states that "compared to the pre-Islamic position of women, Islamic legislation meant an enormous progress; the woman has the right, at least according to the letter of the law, to administer the wealth she has brought into the family or has earned by her own work." William Montgomery Watt states that Muhammad, in the historical context of his time, can be seen as a figure who testified on behalf of women's rights and improved things considerably. Watt explains: "At the time Islam began, the conditions of women were terrible - they had no right to own property, were supposed to be the property of the man, and if the man died everything went to his sons." Muhammad, however, by "instituting rights of property ownership, inheritance, education and divorce, gave women certain basic safeguards." Haddad and state that "Muhammad granted women rights and privileges in the sphere of family life, marriage, education, and economic endeavors, rights that help improve women's status in society."
The labor force in the Arab Caliphate were employed from diverse ethnic and religious backgrounds, while both men and women were involved in diverse occupations and economic activities. Women were employed in a wide range of commercial activities and diverse occupations. Women's economic position was strengthened by the Qur'an,[need quotation to verify] but local custom has weakened that position in its insistence that women must work within the private sector of the world: the home or at least in some sphere related to home. Dr. Nadia YousaF, an Egyptian sociologist now teaching in the United States, states in a recent article on labor-force participation by women of Middle Eastern and Latin American Countries that the "Middle East reports systematically the lowest female activity rates on record" for labor. This certainly gives the impression that Middle Eastern women have little or no economical role until one notes that the statistics are based on non-agricultural labor outside the home.
In the 12th century, the most famous Islamic philosopher and qadi (judge) Ibn Rushd, known to the West as Averroes, claimed that women were equal to men in all respects and possessed equal capacities to shine in peace and in war, citing examples of female warriors among the Arabs, Greeks and Africans to support his case. In early Muslim history, examples of notable female Muslims who fought during the Muslim conquests and Fitna (civil wars) as soldiers or generals included Nusaybah Bint k’ab Al Maziniyyah, Aisha, Kahula and Wafeira, and Um Umarah.
Ako ti wikipedia nije dovoljna, imas na drugim stranicama, mrsko mi trazit.
Uglavnom mijesas islam sa nekim drugim stvarima.