MANAMA (Reuters) - For Maryam Abdullah Jawad, a Shi'ite Muslim, grief at
the loss of her son prevents her even contemplating the idea of solving
Bahrain's political ferment by talking to its hereditary rulers.
"Ali was like a flower and they plucked him," said the
40-year-old schoolteacher, whose eldest son was killed in August 2011
aged 14 during a protest.
Read the complete story(Some news sites require registration)