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Based on our survey data, we can say that Muslim women own less than 25 percent of the land they were supposed to own by their rights of inheritance.”We talked to many women, their family members and land officials to find out what restricts Bangladeshi Muslim women from exercising their property rights.
It is evident that patriarchal customs compel many women to accept that their male family members are the only ones entitled to their ancestral property.
Neither did she have any idea that she also had a share in her father's property which her brothers and their families have been enjoying since their father's death.Again, very few even know about their rights over their ancestral property.She brought up three sons who, like their father, are solvent farmers.Rather, here, we will explore whether Bangladeshi Muslim women even enjoy the inheritance rights as accorded by their religion and by the country's Family Laws Ordinance 1961.A study conducted by renowned economist Professor Dr Abul Barkat titled “Assessing Inheritance Laws and their Impact on Rural Women in Bangladesh” published in 2015 reveals an appalling picture.
After claiming her family property from her brothers, Rabeya Khatun's life became so jeopardised by her own family members that she had to leave her village in Singair upazila of Manikganj district.