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May 22, 1 hour and 20 minutes International House, University of Chicago. In September , the French Parliament made it illegal to wear face coverings in public areas, with 70 percent of public support. She explains why she considers the wearing of the burqa in public to be both oppressive for women and an assault on the values upon which the French Republic is founded. Furthermore, she discusses the aftermath of the ban in France, the goals that Ni Putes Ni Soumises continues to pursue, its partners at home and abroad, and the impact of the national and international political climate on men and women in the banlieues.
Deborah Joyce serves as the interpreter throughout. After a year-old girl was burned alive by her ex-boyfriend in the suburbs of Paris, Amara led a nationwide march to discuss the situation of women in the banlieues.
In , she founded Ni Putes Ni Soumises Neither Whores Nor Submissive , one of today's most prominent French feminist organizations, dedicated to protecting and promoting secularism, diversity, and gender equality.
While in the government, Amara argued strongly in favor of the burqa ban, which became law in How does the situation of women who wear the veil or burqa in France compare to that of women who wear these items in the United States? How do you see the freedom or lack of freedom of women in relation to clothing in your own society? What is the international impact of the French law making it illegal to wear the burqa in public areas? Referencing the debate between Fadela Amara and the Muslim student, do you see the headscarf as liberating or oppressing for women?
French activists lifts the veil on the burqa ban The Chicago Maroon. Before the event on May 22, , the University of Chicago newspaper interviews Fadela Amara with Eve Zuckerman as a translator about her work and the situation in France.