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Over 1,000 Saudi women traveled without a male guardian for the first time in decades after the country loosened its sexist laws
Saudi women aged 21 and over on Monday were able to move freely without a male guardian's permission.
Apple and Google should be ashamed of their part in an insidious Saudi Arabian app that even the Saudi government now admits has to change
Saudi Arabia on Friday ditched a system requiring adult women to receive a man's permission to cross the Saudi border. It was no thanks to big tech.
Saudi Arabia runs a huge, sinister online database of women that men use to track them and stop them from running away
Men in Saudi Arabia have near-total control where women travel. INSIDER investigated the government's Absher website, which can help them do it.
Saudi women no longer need a man’s permission to travel after the government changed a law that let men control women’s movements with an ...
Women in Saudi Arabia aged 21 and above may now travel without asking their guardian — a man with legal authority over them — for permission.
Saudi sisters who stole their dad’s phone to flee despite travel restrictions on women say they’ve been granted asylum
Wafa and Maha al-Subaie said they are "on our way to start a new life in a new country" after using their dad's account on the Absher app to leave.
Runaway sisters call on Apple and Google to ban Saudi app that restricts women’s travel after they had to steal their dad’s phone to escap...
"It gives men control over women," Wafa al-Subaie told Reuters from Georgia on Wednesday. "They [Apple and Google] have to remove it."
2 Saudi sisters fled the country and are live-tweeting their pleas for asylum. They say their father and brothers are trying to chase them down.
Maha and Wafa al-Subaie launched Twitter account @GeorgiaSisters to raise awareness, and say they fled "oppression" from their father and brothers.
The American woman whose ex-husband wouldn’t let her leave Saudi Arabia was granted legal residency, letting her travel and use her bank account...
Bethany Vierra said that within hours of The New York Times publishing a story about her case, Saudi officials granted her residency.
Saudi Arabia’s repressive guardianship laws are trapping these women in desperate situations they have little chance of escaping
The latest is US citizen Bethany Vierra, who divorced her Saudi husband in 2018 but is trapped in the kingdom because he won't let her leave.
An American woman trapped in Saudi Arabia has few options for escape because of divorce laws that give men near-complete control
Under Saudi Arabia's guardianship laws, every women must have a male guardian who decides all of their critical decisions, from obtaining a passport to travel.