Friday, July 19, 2019
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Szkoła jazdy dla Saudyjek (11)

EN_01382355_0618 AFP
A Saudi trainee shows a female driver how to check a car's engine oil level at the Saudi Driving School (SDS), in the Saudi capital Riyadh on June 24, 2019. - Until June 24 last year, driving for women would have been considered a crime in Saudi Arabia, where hardliners have preached for decades that allowing the act would promote gender mixing and promiscuity. (Photo by FAYEZ NURELDINE / AFP)
EN_01382355_0619 AFP
A Saudi trainee shows a female driver how to check a car's engine oil level at the Saudi Driving School (SDS), in the Saudi capital Riyadh on June 24, 2019. - Until June 24 last year, driving for women would have been considered a crime in Saudi Arabia, where hardliners have preached for decades that allowing the act would promote gender mixing and promiscuity. (Photo by FAYEZ NURELDINE / AFP)
EN_01382355_0620 AFP
A Saudi trainee shows a female driver how to check a car's engine oil level at the Saudi Driving School (SDS), in the Saudi capital Riyadh on June 24, 2019. - Until June 24 last year, driving for women would have been considered a crime in Saudi Arabia, where hardliners have preached for decades that allowing the act would promote gender mixing and promiscuity. (Photo by FAYEZ NURELDINE / AFP)
EN_01382355_0622 AFP
A Saudi trainer prepares to give a driving lesson to a female trainee at the Saudi Driving School (SDS), in the capital Riyadh on June 24, 2019. - Until June 24 last year, driving for women would have been considered a crime in Saudi Arabia, where hardliners have preached for decades that allowing the act would promote gender mixing and promiscuity. (Photo by FAYEZ NURELDINE / AFP)
EN_01382355_0623 AFP
A Saudi trainer gives a driving lesson to a female trainee at the Saudi Driving School (SDS), in the capital Riyadh on June 24, 2019. - Until June 24 last year, driving for women would have been considered a crime in Saudi Arabia, where hardliners have preached for decades that allowing the act would promote gender mixing and promiscuity. (Photo by FAYEZ NURELDINE / AFP)
EN_01382355_0624 AFP
A Saudi trainer gives a driving lesson to a female trainee at the Saudi Driving School (SDS), in the capital Riyadh on June 24, 2019. - Until June 24 last year, driving for women would have been considered a crime in Saudi Arabia, where hardliners have preached for decades that allowing the act would promote gender mixing and promiscuity. (Photo by FAYEZ NURELDINE / AFP)
EN_01382355_0626 AFP
Saudi female driving trainees gather at the entrance of the Saudi Driving School (SDS) in the capital Riyadh on June 24, 2019. - Until June 24 last year, driving for women would have been considered a crime in Saudi Arabia, where hardliners have preached for decades that allowing the act would promote gender mixing and promiscuity. (Photo by FAYEZ NURELDINE / AFP)
EN_01382355_0627 AFP
Saudi female driving trainees gather at the entrance of the Saudi Driving School (SDS) in the capital Riyadh on June 24, 2019. - Until June 24 last year, driving for women would have been considered a crime in Saudi Arabia, where hardliners have preached for decades that allowing the act would promote gender mixing and promiscuity. (Photo by FAYEZ NURELDINE / AFP)
EN_01382355_0628 AFP
Saudi female driving trainees gather at the entrance of the Saudi Driving School (SDS) in the capital Riyadh on June 24, 2019. - Until June 24 last year, driving for women would have been considered a crime in Saudi Arabia, where hardliners have preached for decades that allowing the act would promote gender mixing and promiscuity. (Photo by FAYEZ NURELDINE / AFP)
EN_01382355_0634 AFP
Saudi women register to receive their driving licences after completing their training at the Saudi Driving School (SDS), in the capital Riyadh on June 24, 2019. - Until June 24 last year, driving for women would have been considered a crime in Saudi Arabia, where hardliners have preached for decades that allowing the act would promote gender mixing and promiscuity. (Photo by FAYEZ NURELDINE / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY ANUJ CHOPRA
EN_01382355_0635 AFP
Saudi women register to receive their driving licences after completing their training at the Saudi Driving School (SDS), in the capital Riyadh on June 24, 2019. - Until June 24 last year, driving for women would have been considered a crime in Saudi Arabia, where hardliners have preached for decades that allowing the act would promote gender mixing and promiscuity. (Photo by FAYEZ NURELDINE / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY ANUJ CHOPRA

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