Bibliography for Women in STE in the Middle East and North Africa

Abdella, Eleanor and Marsha Pripstein Posusney.
Egypt: Structural Adjustments and Women’s Employment in Women and Globalization in the Arab Middle East: Gender, Economy, and Society, Lynne Reinner Publishers, London. 2003.

Ahfad University for Women.

The British Yemeni Society, Education of Girls in Yemen, November 1995

CAWTAR Globalization and Gender: Economic Participation of Arab Women 2001 Arab’s Women Development Report.

ESCWA (UN Economic and Social Commission for Western Aid — Centre for Women). Arab Women: Trends and Statistics, 1990-2003.

Freedom House. Special Reports. Women’s Rights in the Middle East and North Africa: Citizenship and Justice. April 11, 2005.

Hassan, Farkhonda.Islamic Women in Science. Science. AAAS. October 6, 2000. Vol. 290. no. 5489, pp. 55-56.

Hassan, Farkhonda. Islamic Women in Science. Science. AAAS. October 6, 2000. Vol. 290. no. 5489, pp. 55-56. Supplementary material.

Online Ethics.

Oxfam Mobile Education in Darfur, Western Sudan.

Republic of Turkey, Ministry of Education.

Sawahel, Wagdy. Arab network for women in science launched. Science Development Network. 25 February, 2005.

TWAS (The Academy of Sciences for the Developing World). Arab Women Make Significant Strides in Education. April 17, 2005.

UNDP (United Nations Development Programme – Programme on Governance in the Arab Region). Country Reports.

UNESCO Science Report 2005. UNESCO. 2005.

UNICEF. Country Statistics.

UNIFEM. Arab women lag in workforce and parliaments. January 8, 2004.

UNIFEM Progress of Arab Women 2004

WIT Yemen Program. MEPI. Department of State.

Women’s Learning Partnership, Rights for Development and Peace.

Human Development Report 2005

World Economic Forum The Global Gender Gap Report 2006

World Bank Gender Stats,Qatar&hm=home

Other Helpful Source

InterAcademy Council “Women in Science Report” 2006