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  • In 2005, after decades of advocacy, Kuwaiti women were fully enfranchised, and, less than a year later, 32 women ran for parliament when the emir unexpectedly dissolved the National Assembly and called for snap elections a year earlier than scheduled. Though none of the women candidates were elected, many ran effective and professional campaigns and the elections drew national and international media attention to their role.

    After running as candidates in the snap parliamentary elections in 2006 and again in 2008 without winning any seats, four women were elected to the parliament in 2009 with a larger margin of victory than most observers expected. In parliament, the women MPs were the driving force behind the drafting and passage of a new labor law, which stipulated regulations surrounding working conditions and workers’ rights, especially those for women. During this period, Kuwaiti women also won the right to acquire their own passports and travel freely without their husbands’ consent.

  • In 2004, NDI helped advocates for women's political rights develop an effective strategy to win universal suffrage. NDI met with leaders in the suffrage movement, held consultations with Kuwaiti women activists and provided women with advocacy tools specifically targeted at passage of the women’s suffrage legislation. Following the announcement granting women the right to vote and run for office, NDI held its fourth Partners in Participation Regional Campaign School in Kuwait. More than 70 women activists and leaders from 15 countries across the Middle East and North Africa, including 20 Kuwaiti women, met to share their experiences, learn how to run successful political campaigns and help to build a regional network of women with the skills to succeed in politics over the long term.

    It gives us a great pleasure to welcome you to Women’s Cultural Social & Society website . We hope that, through this website, we will showcase the achievements of Kuwaiti women through the Society’s activities.
    The WCSS strongly believes in the importance of women’s participation in all aspects of society, be it social, cultural, economic, or political. Through our activities, we have ensured that the name of the Kuwaiti woman stays synonymous with respect for the equality, fairness, justice, and human rights. We have been the leaders in women’s causes for the past forty years, and we intend to continue our stride towards the progress and development of women for many years to come.

     
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  • Kuwaiti women
    Kuwaiti women.
    Gender Inequality Index
    Value 0.274 (2012)
    Rank 47th
    Maternal mortality (per 100,000) 14 (2010)
    Women in parliament 7.7% (2012)
    Women in labour force 47% (2012)[1]
    Global Gender Gap Index[2]
    Value 0.6292 (2013)
    Rank 116th out of 136

    To help young women increase their impact on national policy issues, NDI’s Tamkeen (‘empowerment’ in Arabic) program worked with university women to participate in the political process, influence the policy debate and hold elected officials accountable on policies related to women. The nearly 40 women taking part in Tamkeen attended leadership academies, gained practical experience in public policy during internships in the National Assembly and with local issue-based civic groups, and learned from experienced Kuwaiti women business, civic and political leaders through a mentorship program.

Kuwaiti women say truth about Bahrain

From the 17th century until the discovery of oil in the 1950s, the was largely dependent on maritime trade. While men were seafaring, Kuwait’s women managed their homes, and controlled family affairs and finances. For those families that could afford it, houses were built with a courtyard and a where women spent most of their time. This structure, along with high windows and doors that faced into the house rather than the street, removed women from public vision. Urban, upper-class women’s participation in the public sphere was limited. However, women from less fortunate circumstances had a much less secluded experience; they went to the on a daily basis, fetched drinking water and washed their families’ clothes on the beach. Kuwaiti girls began learning scripture in 1916 when the first Quran school was established. After this many women of modest means began working as religious instructors. The first private school opened in 1926; it taught reading, writing, and embroidery. Public schooling began in 1937 though enrollment in it was low for some time; however, by the 1940s many young Kuwaiti women were enrolled in primary school. It was often women themselves who pushed for these educational advances and opportunities and in 1956 a group of young women burned their to protest their right to go abroad to study.