Tuesday, 25 January 2022

Women and men cant work together as per sharia law: Taliban

Women and men cant work together as per sharia law: Taliban

Women of Afghan should not be allowed to work along with men, a senior figuring out ruling one the Taliban said, a position which, if formally implement, would effectively bar them from employment in offices like government, banks, media companies, and beyond.

Waheed Ullah Hashimi, a senior figure in the Taliban close to the leadership, would fully implement its kind of sharia law, or Islamic law, despite pressure from the international community to permit women right to work where they want work.

Since the movement swept to force last month, Taliban officials have said women would work and study within limits laid down by sharia law.

But there has been widespread unreliability about what practical effect will have the ability to keep their post. When the Taliban last ruled Afghanistan in 1996-2001, women were barred from employment and education.

The issue is of notable importance to the international community and could impact the help economic disaster.

Hashimi said in an interview.

"We fought for almost 40 years to bring the sharia law system to Afghanistan,"

"As per Sharia law allow men and women aren't allowed to sit together under one shelter.

"women and Men cant work together. That is clear. They are not permit to come to offices and work in our ministry."

It was unclear to what stretch Hashimi's comments would reflect the new government's plans, although they appeared to go further than comments from the public made by some other officials of the Taliban.

In the days following the Taliban's conquer of Kabul, Taliban spokesman Zabihullah Mujahid told reporters that women were an essential part of the community and would work "in different sector."

He especially included women employees in a call for government bureaucrats to return to their jobs.

Read More : Taliban spokesperson says how they fooled Afghan and US Forces

All-men cabinet

However, the cabinet appointments announced on 7 Sept Seven did not include any women, and there have been reports of women being sent back home from their work.

Hashimi said that ban on women would also apply to sections like media, where women have become increasingly leading since the Taliban fell in 2001 and a Western-backed government was installing.

He added that contact between men and women outside the home would be allowed in certain circumstances, such as seeing a male doctor.

Women should also work and study in the medical and education sectors, where separate facilities can be used exclusively.

"We of course need women, for example in education, in medicine. We will have separate institution for them, separate hospitals, separate universities maybe, separate schools, separate madrassas."

On Sunday, the Taliban new education minister said

Women can study at university but separate for men and women.

Women have staged many protests across Afghanistan, demanding that the rights they won over the last two decades be preserved. Some rallies have been breaking up by Taliban shooters by firing shots in the air.

As per World Bank, the female labor participation rate stood at 23% in 2020, up from zero when the Taliban last ruled.

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