The article reports on the success of a seminar featuring a number of Egyptian actors and actresses. The author explains that the reason behind the organization of that seminar was a friend’s strong opposition to his belief that an actress can be a good housewife.
This article talks about an upcoming international seminar on education, traditions, family, women and other public issues. Held under the auspices of The New York Herald Tribune, the seminar brings together students from all corners of the globe.
This article is the Syrian Government’s invitation Doria Shafik, President of the Bint Al Nil Union to deliver a lecture series on the role of feminist movements in reshaping the Arab East. The article features an interview with Shafik over her activities in Lebanon and Syria.
The article discusses the role of women in fighting social diseases such as poverty and ignorance by investing their free time in a variety of activities such as making cheap clothes and feeding people in need.
This article marks the eighth anniversary of the death of Egyptian feminist leader Hoda Shaarawi, the first Egyptian advocate of women’s rights. She strived to raise awareness among Egyptian women, calling on them to claim their rights.
This article talks about the mission of journalism, being a school always open to the public opinion. It brings together all members of society and disseminates knowledge to all people alike. The author maintains that a nation’s development is measured by its journalism standard.
The article celebrates the third anniversary of Bint Al Nil, a journal which, according to its founder Doria Shafik, is non-profit and seeks to demonstrate that women can join men in serving Egypt and the entire Arab world. She also acknowledges the philanthropic effort of Princess Chevikar and her contributions to the journal.
This article addresses the men who oppose women’s rights and equality, although they are in great need of them. The working woman serves her community in a variety of ways; they are secretaries, doctors, nurses, teachers and lawyers. All these women are an example of sacrifice and dedication, and no man can live without their help.
This article is about atomic weapons and ways to overcome them. The author calls for a new kind of weapon to resist atomic enmity, pointing out that women have a great responsibility in this regard that starts by nurturing the values of peace in their children.
The author, Doria Shafik, argues that women’s rights seem to have turned into a mirage given parliamentary indifference despite Egypt’s great leaps of progress. Shafik poses the question: If Egyptian men were asked in Paris about women’s status in their country, what would be their reply? The article winds up with a call on Egyptian parliament to grant women their deserved rights.
This article highlights celebrations of Egyptian Theater Day. It also touches on Egyptian celebrities who took part in mercy trains which delivered foodstuffs and goods to people all across Egypt. The author urges the state to grant those artists the Order of National Service and to officially recognize their vocational syndicates. The article also features a critique of the movie “Lahn El-Kholoud” (or Immortal Song).