Participation of Muslim Female Students in Online Education: A Survey

Mayurakshee Gangopadhyay, Shreyosi Chatterjee, Rini Patra, Jayita Ash, Sanjana Sarkar

Abstract


Contemporary India is a primitive, patriarchal society of various feudal tribes. When we refer to caste in Considering the education system to be secular in the sense, when dealing with minority participation, we must bear in mind the debate expressed by Irfan Ahmed that “the characterization of minorities is not just numbers but a comparative and powerless position vis-a-vis the majority community in a given government” . Socio-religious issues dominate the understanding of minority female students and their participation in the education system while the existing considerations are subject to the internal affairs of the state; The current social conditions affected by the pandemic have changed and forced these conditions to be watched out for in order to create a global education system. Using qualitavie and survey research methods. This study aims to take advantage of this global space to investigate the participation status of Muslim female students and to identify areas for improvement.

Keywords


Participation, Online Education, Muslim Female Students.

Full Text:

PDF

References


Abidi, A. (2015). Educational marginalization of Muslim girls: A study on the role of state and religion. IOSR Journal of Research & Method in Education, 62–68.

Ally, M., & Fahy, P. (2005). Learning style in online interaction in distance education. Indian Journal of Open Learning, 14(1), 15–33.

Chatterjee, P. (2020). The nation and its fragments. Princeton University Press.

Hussain, M., Khan, M. A., & Khan, F. A. (2018). Educational status of Muslim women in India: Issues and challenges. Scholars Journal of Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences, 6(3), 311–316.

Jaffe, J. M., Lee, Y.-E., Huang, L.-N., & Oshagan, H. (1999). Gender

identification, interdependence, and pseudonyms in CMC: Language patterns in an electronic conference. The Information Society, 15(4), 221–234.

Khurshid, A. (2016). Empowered to contest the terms of empowerment? Empowerment and development in a transnational women’s education project. Comparative Education Review, 60(4), 619–643.

Lewis, A. (2007). Australian Women’s Online Experiences: Why e-Learning doesn’t Necessarily Guarantee an Inclusive or Egalitarian Communication Space. International Journal of Learning, 14(2).

Minault, G. (1998). Secluded scholars. Women’s Education and Muslim Social Reform In.

Qureshi, N., Tomar, A., & Thomas, A. (2021). Virtual Classrooms: Challenges handled by the Schools and Muslim Girls in COVID-19 times: A Study of 10 Muslim Managed Schools of Vadodara.

Sarkar, M. (2008). Visible Histories, Disappearing Women. Duke

University Press.

Shahidul, S. M., & Karim, A. (2015). Factors contributing to school dropout among the girls: A review of literature. European Journal of Research and Reflection in Educational Sciences, 3(2).

UNESCO. (2022). Education for All Monitoring Reports. Retrieved

January 1, 2022, from unesco.org website: https://en.unesco.org/gem-report/report/2002/education-all-world-track

Vatuk, S. (2021). Schooling for What? The Cultural and Social Context of Women’s Education in a South Indian Muslim Family. In Women, education, and family structure in India (pp. 135–164). Routledge.

Venkatesh, V., & Morris, M. G. (2000). Why don’t men ever stop to ask

for directions? Gender, social influence, and their role in technology acceptance and usage behavior. MIS Quarterly, 115–139.

Žižek, S. (2020). Pandemic!: COVID-19 shakes the world. John Wiley & Sons.




DOI: https://doi.org/10.15575/ijik.v12i1.16455

Refbacks

  • There are currently no refbacks.


Copyright (c) 2022 Mayurakshee Gangopadhyay et.al

Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.

 IJIK: International Journal of Islamic Khazanah has been indexed on:

Google ScholarDOAJ

 

 UIN Sunan Gunung Djati
Jalan Abdul Haris Nasution No.105, Cibiru, Kota Bandung, Jawa Barat, Indonesia
Handphone: +628993123454

E-mail: IJIK@uinsgd.ac.id

Lisensi Creative Commons

IJIK are licensed under Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International

 
Flag Counter
View my Stats ( Click