“A woman shall not be handed over to her mahram.” This is how a paragraph of Article 169 of the Law was amended

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Al-Juaid: It came to demonstrate the seriousness of Saudi Arabia in improving the human rights environment for women

Assistant Professor of Criminal Law at the Institute of Administration, Dr. Aseel Al-Juaid said: The recent amendment to the system of legal pleadings is paragraph “b” of Article (169), which reads: “If the judgment was issued with an alimony report, breastfeeding fee, housing, seeing a young child, or handing him over to a female incubator or a woman to her mahram, or separating a married couple,” to become, after the amendment: “If the judgment was issued with an alimony report, or breastfeeding fee, or housing, or seeing a young child, or handing him over to a custodian, or separating a couple,” which means a partial amendment. “Handing over the woman to her mahram” came to demonstrate Saudi Arabia’s seriousness in improving the human rights environment for women. To grant adult women the right to independence in the home, and not to force them to live with their mahram.

Al-Juaid pointed out; He pointed out that this amendment eliminates the framing that surrounded women in the past, preceded by bold steps and amendments in the justice system, especially the personal status system, stressing that the amended part was exploited by some.

Al-Juaid added: “This amendment is a continuation of the previous amendments that abolished the subordination to the House of Obedience clause in the list of classification of previous cases of personal status courts, as well as what was stipulated in the Regulation of Execution Regulations that judgments of return are not enforced by force.”

He continued, “We live in a great country that protects all groups, not just women, and one of the most important foundations of the National Vision 2030 is human rights, and improving the quality of his life in all respects.”

He concluded that the government of the Custodian of the Two Holy Mosques was keen to empower women’s rights stipulated in Islamic Sharia, but it was for social and legal reasons that were not possible.

“A woman shall not be handed over to her mahram.” This is how a paragraph in Article 169 of the Law of Legal Procedures was amended.

previously

Assistant Professor of Criminal Law at the Institute of Administration, Dr. Aseel Al-Juaid said: The recent amendment to the system of legal pleadings is paragraph “b” of Article (169), which reads: “If the judgment was issued with an alimony report, breastfeeding fee, housing, seeing a young child, or Handing him over to a female incubator or a woman to her mahram, or separating a married couple,” to become, after the amendment: “If the judgment was issued with an alimony report, or a fee for breastfeeding, or housing, or seeing a young child, or handing him over to a custodian, or separating a married couple,” which means a partial amendment. “Handing over the woman to her mahram” came to demonstrate Saudi Arabia’s seriousness in improving the human rights environment for women. To grant adult women the right to independence in the home, and not to force them to live with their mahram.

Al-Juaid pointed out; He pointed out that this amendment eliminates the framing that surrounded women in the past, preceded by bold steps and amendments in the justice system, especially the personal status system, stressing that the amended part was exploited by some.

Al-Juaid added: “This amendment is a continuation of the previous amendments that abolished the subordination to the House of Obedience clause in the list of classification of previous cases of personal status courts, as well as what was stipulated in the Regulation of Execution Regulations that judgments of return are not enforced by force.”

He continued, “We live in a great country that protects all groups, not just women, and among the most important foundations of the National Vision 2030 is human rights, and improving the quality of his life in all respects.”

He concluded that the government of the Custodian of the Two Holy Mosques was keen to empower women’s rights stipulated in Islamic Sharia, but it was for social and legal reasons that were not possible.

Jun 09, 2021 – Shawwal 28, 1442

01:39 PM


Al-Juaid: It came to demonstrate the seriousness of Saudi Arabia in improving the human rights environment for women

Assistant Professor of Criminal Law at the Institute of Administration, Dr. Aseel Al-Juaid said: The recent amendment to the system of legal pleadings is paragraph “b” of Article (169), which reads: “If the judgment was issued with an alimony report, breastfeeding fee, housing, seeing a young child, or Handing him over to a female incubator or a woman to her mahram, or separating a married couple,” to become, after the amendment: “If the judgment was issued with an alimony report, or breastfeeding fee, or housing, or seeing a young child, or handing him over to an incubator, or separating a married couple,” which means a partial amendment “Handing over the woman to her mahram” came to demonstrate Saudi Arabia’s seriousness in improving the human rights environment for women. To grant adult women the right to independence in the home, and not to force them to live with their mahram.

Al-Juaid pointed out; He pointed out that this amendment eliminates the framing that surrounded women in the past, preceded by bold steps and amendments in the justice system, especially the personal status system, stressing that the amended part was exploited by some.

Al-Juaid added: “This amendment is a continuation of the previous amendments that abolished the subordination to the House of Obedience clause in the list of classification of previous cases of the personal status courts, as well as what was stipulated in the Regulation of Execution Regulations that judgments of return are not enforced.”

He continued, “We live in a great country that protects all groups, not just women, and one of the most important foundations of the National Vision 2030 is human rights, and improving the quality of his life in all respects.”

He concluded that the government of the Custodian of the Two Holy Mosques was keen to empower women’s rights stipulated in Islamic Sharia, but it was for social and legal reasons that were not possible.





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