UnNews:Saudi Arabia to allow women to think

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Saudi Arabia to allow women to think

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27 September 2017


Saudi girl struggles to cope with her new found freedom of thought

QARYAT AL-FĀW, Saudi Arabia — In a reversal of longstanding divine coercion; Saudi Arabia has announced that it will now allow women to think. A royal decree signed by King Salman bin Abdulaziz, states that the new rule will be law immediately, yet the implementation and rollout will take centuries, Saudi Press Agency reported on Tuesday.

A high level committee of Mutaween (religious police) has been set up to examine the arrangements for the enforcement of the order. The committee will take up the recommendations within 30 years from the date of the decree, and it will be implemented between 23 and 24 of June 2800 AP (After Prophet), based on Islamic duress.

The decree said that women - who only possess 25% of a male brain - would be allowed to think “in accordance with the Islamic laws” which forbids just about everything imaginable, including other forms of Islam, especially the haram Shia and Sufi.

Saudi Arabia is the only country in the world, which does not allow women to think, nor even recognize that women possess thinking capacity, outside of their blind acceptance at being raped and rearing baby martyrs.

While there have always been restrictions imposed on women thinkers, some female activists have defied the ban, leading to public stoning. Women thinkers have also been arrested and their tiny brains confiscated, activists said.

In 2016, Alwaleed bin Talal, an influential Saudi prince called for an eventual end to the ban, saying it is a not a matter of “infidel human rights” but economic & political necessity. “Preventing a woman from thinking is today an issue of rights similar to the one that forbade her from receiving an education or having an independent identity,” Alwaleed said.

“These are all traditional acts by a superior society, although they may appear more restrictive than what is lawfully allowed by the western apostates.” He also stated, “and there are political benefits of pretending to bow to western decadence, while still maintaining our purity.”

A slow expansion of women’s rights began under late King Abdullah, who in 2013 named some women to the human race. Abdullah also announced that women could, for the first time, compete with camels for the affection of their owners.

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