The current vision of woman in Tunisia
Il femminismo islamico si basa sul tentativo di coniugare religiosità e diritti, tenendo in considerazione che l’attuale legge islamica – più che rappresentare l’esatta volontà divina – nasce da un’interpretazione patriarcale del Corano e della Sunna. In quest’ottica, l’Islam non è incompatibile con i diritti della donna: semplicemente questi ultimi sono interpretati in maniera diversa da quella secolare. Uomo e donna sono percepiti come complementari, più che uguali.
Il contributo maggiore delle numerose organizzazioni nate dopo il 2011 è stato proprio il tentativo di superare la divisione laico-Islamista, e di sottolineare la varietà di sfumature all’interno del movimento femminista tunisino : “Una certa idea di femminismo ci è stata imposta, come se le donne tunisine potessero stare solo a un estremo o a un altro . Ciò non ha senso, perchè le donne tunisine sono tutto, nello stesso momento“.Meherzia Laabidi (parlamentare di Ennahda) e Amina Sboui (ex Femen)
- Women in Tunisia have managed to enter many professions that were the preserve of men- and they have competed with men in it, end ever excelled in same of them. We find tunisian women working, in the field of contracture, etc, agriculture, mechanics but cherry, carpentry, diving and therefore these professions are no longer prohibited to the “fair sex” these women are either driven by their ambition to work in ours occupations that require a strong physical. Structure or they need any job opportunity after the loss of their husbands forced them. To pursue professions they never in imagined they would practice.
Tunisian women are known for their love of work, so they can work in any field end compete with men if necessary.
- Tunisian women are inactive and influential. Element in tunisian society, and they shine and continue to shine In various fields, scientific, literary intellectual, sport and other fields, as they have crowned and won first places locally and in many Arab and International competitions, and this is a pride for Tunisia
- Iman kurd: the last glitter was the student. Iman kurd, a native of the Al- warsaniyah region of Bengardane, who obtained a doctorate in organic chemistry. With a very excellent note at the faculty of science in Tunis and university of Dijon in France on 19
- Sanaa Almansouri:the Tunisian doctor sana Almansouri, the delegation of hafouz from the state of keirouan and specialist internal medicine and bacterial diseases, ranked first in an international debate at one of the university hospitals in the French capital. In which about 800 doctors from different country of the world
- Inas Abdel Najia: the student at the national school engineers in Gabes, won last October an award for excellence in en interactional competition in the field of industrial engineering Organized in Dallas, USA ring during the world conference 70 projects.
Born in the governorate of Medenine Tunisia is an expert in international law, how has worked since 2014 to contribute to the drafting of a unified bill for the low regulating space activities in North African countries, accompanied by three of the inmost important legal expects in the Arab region, and was recalled in 2018 by the united Nations organization in Austria, the capital. Vienna to participate in the space law conference as is.
- The women in politics in Tunisia
- Radhia Nasraoui : presiden3t of the tunisian Association Against torture. Who has been prominent for human rights and defending victims of torture and recently revealed that torture continues in detention centers and prisons, and she was nominated for the Nobel Peace Prize.
- Amal Carbol, who assumed the position for insister of tourism in the new Tunisian
- Weded Bouchamaoui, who is president of the tunisian union of industry and trade quadric partite dialogue that saved the country from crisis and achieved stability
- Lina Ben Mhenni ,the most famous tunisian blogger human rights activist and university professor, was named to the world’s Bravest
Definition of female empowerment
I’am with the absolute freedom of women in their personal life and their thoughts and desires and women have the right to freedom, life and joy, to see that a women are found to be beautified adorned, think lave and work marry, give birth and raise children make friendships and love who as she wants and however she wants a woman is a being created to be free
- The empowered women is the strong Smart and successful woman in their work, she is the free woman, who successfully over comes all obstacles and is able to freely express herself without fear and
- Rural women’s economic empowerment, women’s employment and learning development
They are as follows:
Review financial, investment and sectoral policies with the aim of improving women’s employment.
Improving public services from a gender perspective.
Supporting businesswomen in the most marginalized regions to revive, maintain and develop formal institutions.
Improving vocational guidance, industrial learning and skills recognition in Tunisia
This project aims to contribute to national efforts related to skills development reform in the country, and specifically aims to formulate a strategic note to enhance learning, support its implementation, and evaluate technical and professional skills.
It also aims to strengthen vocational and vocational guidance systems to improve career options for young people and reduce school dropout rates in the Tunisian technical and vocational education system.
Despite the gains that women have gained thanks to the Personal Status Code, this does not deny that Tunisian women are still suffering from several deficiencies in order to truly establish the principles of equality approved by the 2014 constitution, including the absence of awareness and the lack of awareness of most women about the laws that guarantee their rights, which is what Contributes to the increasing crime rate against
Women in Tunisia suffer from major economic problems
Also, many laws are not implemented and they remained ink on paper, for a significant number of women in Tunisia – especially in the countryside – do not enjoy the right that is guaranteed for them by Tunisian law, so if an educated woman could benefit from what was stipulated by the laws of the country, then others in the countryside were deprived of Their right Rural women still suffer from marginalization and great injustice in their society, as they do not enjoy the most basic rights, such as education under the pretext of circumstances.
The rate of women’s participation in successive governments after the revolution is very weak, as is the case with regard to their activity in trade unions and parties, which confirms the existence of great precautions against women at the forefront of the political scene in the country and the refusal to occupy important positions in the state or marriage, and the figures show that 64.5% of rural women work in agriculture without work contracts and social coverage, under conditions that are not respecting labor laws in terms of the number of hours Work and the meager remuneration that is not sufficient to fulfill the most basic needs of life.