This article talks about the problem that educated women face in Egypt. Because of their education and cultural awareness, Egyptian women would only choose to be with cultured and educated men. Most men, however, in spite of their education, prefer to be with uneducated women who would obey them.
This article talks about the modern Egyptian society, a society that has become very sophisticated. This change in society happened after the revolution led by Saad Zaghloul, when Egyptian women participated in all fields of life besides the men. Women’s education has helped reduce the social and moral corruption in society.
The article presents a review of the December events, including women’s engagement in the armed struggle against the British Occupation, and the liberation of Egypt’s transportation system from all traces of occupation.
The author welcomes the new women's party initiated by Dr. Doria Shafik, placing remarkable stress on the necessity of men's support. He maintains that the most critical responsibility of the newborn party is minor rights for this would create a generation of females who have learned their public and political rights.
In this article, Rawhiyya Al Kileeni, discusses the central role that a mother plays in her son’s life. In addition to the attention that a mother gives to her son’s health, appearance and role in society, she must guide him to what is beneficial to him in life. Thus, she should encourage him to read and teach him the true meaning of dignity, ethics and integrity. She should also direct him towards proper manners of dealing with women to learn that the relationship between men and women is based on equality and understanding thereby raising a man who would be a great asset to his country.
The article focuses on the Charitable Organization of Princess Ferial established in 1941, and King Farouk’s fostering care. The author describes in elaboration the services rendered at the Organization, commending its women for having set a record in community service and emergency relief.
The author maintains that the era of freedom has brought along great responsibilities for women. Mothers are responsible for raising a generation of good-doers . Wives are expected to urge their husbands to remain honest and refrain from accepting or soliciting bribes. Women doctors, on the other hand, should demonstrate that medicine is a humanistic profession not a trade; whereas teachers bring up the new generation, tomorrow’s wives and mothers.
This article is about a visit made by a delegation from the Bint Al Nil Union led by Dr. Doria Shafik to those injured during the British attack on Suez. Clothes, sweets, cigarettes and fruits were distributed over the injured.
In this article, Rawhiyya Al Kileeni, addresses young Egyptian women to motivate them to achieve higher goals at their universities through active engagement in the Egyptian community, in order to assert the equal and strong role that educated women can play, compared to men, in moving the community forward. She emphasizes the vital role played by educated women in raising the awareness of other women, who do not enjoy the same level of knowledge. In addition, educated women need to employ their education and cultural awareness to act as ambassadors to Egypt in international forums and to change any misconceptions about their country.
The article features a review of a message sent by feminist writer, Mai Ziada to Malak Hifni Nassef (better known by her pen name of Bahithat al-Badiya) in 1913 rejecting masculine reservations about women’s emancipation.
The article features an article written in 1925 about Egyptian women marking an unprecedented event; a girl, Fathia Mohamed, was employed at the Telephone Company to be the only Egyptian among 3500 foreign employees.
The article urges women to seek employment, arguing that women’s employment does not have any negative effects on their femininity nor freedom. The author maintains that women can work in many different domains. They even took part in the war; they kept serious confidential documents and lived up to the trust that was placed in them. The author calls on men to rest assured that women have no intention whatsoever to take their jobs or compete with them, they only wish to be their partners in development.