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In the end, more women demonstrated in favor of the law than against it.A few hundred Shiite women marched with banners to join the angry men. 'We don't want foreigners interfering in our lives.The law allows women to work, so they could theoretically refuse sex and support themselves, but in mainly rural Afghanistan most women are dependent on husbands.The law is milder than the severe restrictions imposed by the Sunni Muslim Taliban, who banned all women and girls from any work or study, and from leaving the home without a male relative. They also want to strike down a provision that says women can leave their home freely for work, education or medical care, but otherwise require their husband's permission to go out.The shootout at Camp Shaheen near northern Mazar-i-Sharif city is the second 'green-on-blue' attack -- where Afghan soldiers turn their weapons on international forces assisting them -- reported this week.
Camp Shaheen is the headquarters of the Afghan army's 209th Corps where around 150 Afghan soldiers and policemen were killed in April when it was stormed by Taliban fighters dressed in military uniforms and armed with suicide vests.
'It should not be compulsory for the wife to say yes all the time, because some men have more sexual desires than others,' he said, adding that husbands should never force themselves on their wives and the law does not sanction that.