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The women whipped earlier this month included some from animist and Christian south Sudan where the Muslim north's Islamic or sharia law does not apply.
Police have also cracked down on another woman journalist, Amal Habbani, after she wrote an article condemning Hussein's treatment.
Habbani wrote an article for Ajrass Al-Horreya newspaper following the arrests entitled "Lubna, a case of subduing a woman's body." "I am waiting for a decision," Habbani said after she was charged with defamation of the police, for which she faces a fine of up to several hundred thousand dollars if convicted.
The Arabic Network for Human Rights Information said the charge against Habbani stemmed from her claim that Hussein's arrest was "not about fashion but a political tactic to intimidate and terrorise opponents." Unlike many other Arab countries, particularly in the Gulf, women have a prominent place in Sudanese public life.
Nevertheless, human rights organisations say some of Sudan's laws discriminate against women.
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The signing of the CPA in 2005 ushered in a relative degree of political pluralism and freedom, which in turn allowed political criticism by many actors to come to the fore.
This has created space for political critique and debate on Islam and the politics of the state generally, and on Sharia and women in particular.