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Morocco is frequently praised for its progress in women's rights, with significant reforms to its marriage laws in 2004.
Professional women work as doctors and lawyers, activists and university professors.
Fadwa Laroui died in a Casablanca hospital on February 23.
Her fiery self-sacrifice is a testimony to the hopelessness of Moroccans on the lowest rung of the social ladder.
The leaders of Morocco's own protests, which have been widespread throughout the country since February 20, have adopted Laroui as a martyr, although she was not an activist.
Most single mothers are poor, and as many as 90% of them, according to Moroccan activist Souad Tawessi, were once child maids.
In the absence of international media (Morocco kicked out Al Jazeera last October), Amnesty International has already criticized Morocco for violently dispersing protesters.
The Moroccan government, meanwhile, appears to be on a publicity campaign to discredit protesters and dismiss instances of violence and looting as the random acts of criminals.
Her family in chaos, their makeshift housing already destroyed though they still had nowhere to live, Laroui poured flammable liquid on herself in front of city hall.
As flames surrounded her, her last plea, recorded on a cell phone camera and posted on You Tube, was to wonder if her sacrifice would make people "take a stand against injustice, corruption, and tyranny." The other obstacle Laroui faced, in addition to her poverty, was her status as a single mother.