Dating indian girls in oman
Women now pursue careers and professional training, slowly moving from their previous household confinement to the public sphere.
In 1970, the political and social atmosphere of Oman changed with the advent of a new ruler, Sultan Qaboos bin Said, son of the conservative and rigid Said bin Taimur.
According to a UNICEF-sponsored census, 40% of economically active women were in professional job categories.
In the 1980s, however, the government started to retract their previous liberties and slowly restrict the professions deemed "gender acceptable" for women.
In the September 2000 elections, 83 candidates were elected for seats in the Majlis al-Shura, including two women.
In 1996, the Sultan issued "The Basic Law of the Sultanate of Oman" to serve as a form of written constitution.
The number of professional women decreased and women were forced into more traditional roles as "nurturers and caregivers." The Omani Women's Association, the first women's government-recognized group in Oman, was stripped of the majority of its independence and was passed to the male-led Ministry of Social Affairs and Labor.
The country's progressive interpretation of Sharia law means that women are allowed to participate in politics, society and workforce to the fullest extent possible, but at the same time not allowing them to ignore their responsibilities they have towards their families.In 1997, the Omanisation Policy was implemented, committing to the promise of gradually replacing foreign labor dependence with Omani workers, giving women more of a chance to participate in the work force and making jobs more accessible to all Omanis.Women now make up 30% of the workforce and even serve in ministerial positions.Women in Oman were historically excluded from the forums of everyday life.But with the dispersal of Omanis in the early 1900s and their return in the early 1970s, a more contemporary population of Omanis that were influenced by the British colonial values during their time abroad have slowly challenged many traditions of gender segregation.