Now showing items 1-5 of 5
Gendered Citizenship in Sudan: Competing Perceptions of Women's Civil Rights within the Family Laws among Northern and Southern Elites in Khartoum
(CMI Working PaperWP 2007: 4, Working paper, 2007)
In classical political thought, citizenship is a gender-neutral abstract personhood. This concept does not travel well when discussing the citizenship of women in the Middle East and Northern Africa. In Sudan, women’s civil ...
Discrimination in the Name of Religious Freedom: The Rights of Women and Non-Muslims after the Comprehensive Peace Agreement in Sudan
(Research reportR 2007: 5, Research report, 2007)
Government policy since independence has by and large disregarded Sudan’s multi-religious character through continuous Islamisation and Arabisation processes that have fuelled the civil war. International considerations ...
Competing Perceptions of Women's Civil Rights in Sudan
(CMI Brief vol. 6 no. 4, Report, 2007-07-19)
During the peace process in Sudan women were merely "guests at the table. The role permitted to women during negotiations was based on a perception of them as passive victims of war, not active players in politics and ...
The Paradox of Representation in Sudan: Muslim Women's Diverging Agendas
(CMI Brief vol. 9 no. 1, Report, 2010-02-24)
The international discourse on gender and peacebuilding presupposes a common agenda among all women across religion, ethnicity and class in any given post-confl ict situation. This brief challenges this position by exploring ...
Family law reform in Sudan: competing claims for gender justice between sharia and women’s human rights
(CMI Report R 2017:5, Research report, 2017-12-01)
This paper focuses on family law reform in Sudan-a country that has been in a state of perpetual conflict that stretches back long before its independence in 1956. The signing of the Comprehensive Peace Agreement (CPA) in ...