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"Look, I think it is important to be able to discuss these things." "Mike", an Egyptian who had lived in the English countryside for ten years--as a mechanic-- had just returned to his native Luxor two years ago, and claimed to have firsthand experience.

To begin with, his name was not "Mike", but Mohammed: he had changed his name in England when he noticed that if he was in a bar, and a mate called out, "Hey Mohammed! It was in a pub he had begun to have his experience with European woman.

"This British lady, she just comes up to me, and we talk and she invites me back to coffee at her flat. But all the women--trust me--l00 percent of them are circumcised.

You know, I think it's going to be coffee," Mike says earnestly, the sun setting in the desert hills behind him, with the Valley of the Kings just beyond. --but more drinks--and she comes close to me and starts touching me, and says she likes me." "And what did you do?

"One woman taught me how to use your mind to control yourself--she said, look, just concentrate! Now, I can resist for about an hour." "And Egyptian women? "They're all circumcised here, so when you sleep with a woman, it's like sleeping with a piece of wood.

They have never slept with tourists." Mike shrugged over his beer.

That started a conversation about prostitution in Cairo, which they all said had blossomed following the revolution.

Ahmed had been dating a girl from rural Egypt who came to Cairo after the revolution to earn money to send to her family. And he quickly made it clear she floundered at the job: she was unable to demand payment and allowed men to do whatever they liked. Even worse, the girl had disappeared and Ahmed hadn't heard from her in months, until that morning on Facebook."Would you like me to tell you the difference between making love to an Egyptian woman and a European woman? " "Mike", my driver in Luxor, leaned forward and gazed sincerely in my eyes. They have sex for two minutes, just to relieve themselves, and the women lie like boards. CAIRO — Munir Tawab admits he added to Egypt’s reputation for catcalling and groping women on the street.But a new movement led by one man to combat sexual harassment — considered the norm in this country — has changed Tawab's actions.“Before I came to these workshops, it did not occur to me that harassing girls was wrong,” said Tawab, 21, who drives a tuk tuk, one of the thousands of a three-wheel, open taxis on the unpaved streets of Cairo’s slums. Women have the same right to go in public and not be bothered, just as men do.”He recently attended workshops organized by John Insan, 39, a community organizer with a background in theater arts, who wanted to change attitudes toward women after his father died.“I was 14 when he died, and all the sudden I had this responsibility to basically be the bodyguard for my mom and my sister,” Insan said.

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