Women's rights under sharia law

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Sharia law women are owned by muslim men.PNG

In an Islamic country where Sharia is law, women do not have rights as what "women's rights" want. Women are possessions in Sharia Law. They may own stuff with "permission" because they are owned by men.

What is the main attraction to Islam? Islam is primarily a "men's club". Women are trophies, possessions, messengers, breeders, and mostly sex slaves. To attract the men, Islam promises men the booty of conquest and the bounty of POLYGAMY. Now the big question is what attracts women to Islam? Why aren't they offended by the men who treat them only as possessions? Mohammad based his teaching on the history of women's submissive and obedient nature. He taught his followers to bully women and that they will submit and will be obedient. Mohammad was right and the rest is history. There are a few women out there who are champions of the freedom of choice. Very few.

For those women born into the religion of Islam, they have no choice. They are brainwashed to be the subject and possession of men. But how about those women who convert into the religion of Islam? Thousands of women everyday freely choose to be sex slaves and possessions of Muslim men. What prompts these women to do this? It is clearly understandable for men to convert into Islam and enjoy polygamy and be lord and master over women.

These women of "power":

  1. Sheikha Hissah Saad Al Abdallah Al Salem Al Sabah, daughter of Kuwait’s former emir, and president of the Council of Arab Businesswomen is a possession of man. She does what she does but only with the final approval of the "man".
  2. Linda Sarsour the Palestinian-American political activist and former executive director of the Arab American Association of New York. She was one of the organizers of the 2017 Women's March. She is a subject of Sharia law. Sharia law says she is a possession.
  3. Malala Yousafzai a Pakistani activist for female education and the youngest-ever Nobel Prize laureate "known for human rights advocacy, especially education of women in her native Swat Valley in Khyber Pakhtunkhwa, northwest Pakistan, where the local Taliban had at times banned girls from attending school. Her advocacy has since grown into an international movement." Remains to be the subject of Sharia Law. Externally, to the non-muslim world she looks FREE, but she remains a subject of Sharia law and the possession of the "man".

A girl growing up in a Muslim family is taught from childhood to be submissive to men. It can't be denied that a few grow up to defy the authority of men over women. This, however, is a very minuscule percentage. The irony is that these few who defy the authority of men become very educated and even write books. Guess what kind of books? Books defending how Islam treats women. Without realizing it, they are still slaves of the men of Islam.