Search: Women's rights around the world
Fighting the good fight
Wearing pants. Going to the pool in whatever swimsuit you choose. Talking to a man who's not your husband - in public. Driving a car. Women around the world continue to fight for rights many American women take for granted. We found recent cases of inequality around the world, down to mannequins in one country.
Mannequins: Reports surfaced Wednesday that Iranian police were warning shop owners against displaying mannequins in underwear - and even certain "Western" wear that is considered un-Islamic. What was it?
A kick in the pants: A Sudanese journalist was convicted for wearing trousers at an outdoor cafe. She was fined $200 but refused to pay and was sentenced to a month in jail. (Read the latest news on her case.)
Swimming against the tide: One woman says she wasn't allowed to swim in a Paris pool because she was wearing a "burquini." (See pictures of the head-to-toe swimwear.)
Not-so-happy hour: A Muslim woman was convicted earlier this summer for drinking a beer at a hotel lounge in Malaysia. (What was her sentence?)
Coffee clash: An American woman was arrested at a Saudi Arabia Starbucks for sitting at the same table with a male co-worker. (What did she say happened to her?)
Driving while female: Police arrested a Saudi Arabian woman for violating a ban on female drivers earlier this year. (Read more about the case.)
Girl power: International Women's Day has its roots in the women's rights movements of the early 1900s and is now celebrated around the world. (When is it?)
The commander in chief weighs in: President Barack Obama addressed the subject of women's equality in his noteworthy speech in Cairo this summer. (Bing has video of the speech.)