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dc.contributor.authorFARGUES, Philippe
dc.date.accessioned2005-01-06T11:10:10Z
dc.date.available2005-01-06T11:10:10Z
dc.date.created2003
dc.date.issued2003
dc.identifier.citationPopulation et Sociétés, 2003, 387
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/1814/2472
dc.description.abstractThe stark picture of human development in the Arab world painted in a report written for the United Nations by leading Arab researchers became the subject of impassioned debate in late summer 2002. They found that it was being seriously undermined by failings on three fronts: civil and political freedom, knowledge production and dissemination, and empowerment of women [1]. All—but especially the latter— are seen as the main factors of demographic transition, especially fertility reduction. Women’s status, therefore, should be reflected in continuing high fertility. But is that the case?
dc.description.tableofcontents- Oil and fertility - An emerging group: young never-married women - Increasingly better educated, but less economically active than men - The end of the patriarchal system
dc.language.isofr
dc.relation.urihttp://www.ined.fr/englishversion/publications/pop_et_soc/index.html
dc.titleLa femme dans les pays arabes: vers une remise en cause du système patriarcal?fr
dc.title.alternativeWomen in Arab countries: challenging the patriarchal system?
dc.typeArticle


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