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MIDDLEEAST-WOMEN/BUSINESS
RTR3LT4Z
April 18, 2014
Princess Ameerah al-Taweel (R), chief executive of Saudi-based Time Entertainment Holding, speaks with...
Dubai, United Arab Emirates
Princess Ameerah al-Taweel, chief executive of Saudi-based Time Entertainment Holding, speaks with women...
Princess Ameerah al-Taweel (R), chief executive of Saudi-based Time Entertainment Holding, speaks with women at Burj Al Arab hotel in Dubai March 9, 2014. While female company directors are still a rarity in the Middle East, the region's growing wealth, rising education standards for women and government efforts to promote more equal opportunities should help make it easier for women to crack the "glass ceiling", or perceived discrimination against female executives, in future. Women accounted for 9.8 percent of corporate board seats across the world in 2011, the latest data from U.S.-based research firm GMI Ratings shows. But in the Gulf Cooperation Council - the group of six wealthy oil-exporting countries - they accounted for just 1.5 percent, according to the Dubai-based Institute for Corporate Governance. To match Feature MIDDLEEAST-WOMEN/BUSINESS Picture taken March 9, 2014. REUTERS/Ahmed Jadallah (UNITED ARAB EMIRATES - Tags: BUSINESS SOCIETY)
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