6 added 107 characters in body
source | link

Wikipedia lists 9 countries that conscript women:

. . . only nine countries have laws allowing for the conscription of women into their armed forces: China, Eritrea, Israel, Libya, Malaysia, North Korea, Norway, Bolivia and Taiwan.

I am aware of two of those countries that have recently engaged in combat.

  1. Libya has recently fought a civil war; women probably fought. I can't find any records of Qaddafi's amazon guard fighting, although I would assume they did so.
  2. Israel has definitely had women in combat.

Obviously in the pre-modern period, conscription was the norm - in a feudal society, military service is effectively conscripted. (If you fail to show up for feudal levies the government will punish you; we could argue the edge cases of this, but for the purposes of this question, I think it stands). Nicchola de la Haye was the castellan of Lincoln castle during the Baronial revolt against John. She defended the castle. If she had not done so, she would have been brought to account by her government.

Modern military service is generally volunteer service (once again, I am aware of exceptions to the rule, but I don't think they affect the question). Individuals are not conscripted to fight, but once they volunteer, the government will punish them for failing to fight. I mention this because there are hundreds if not thousands of women in combat positions, many of whom have seen service. Major Rossi was the first US woman known to have given her life in combat.

Other sources:

Wikipedia lists 9 countries that conscript women:

. . . only nine countries have laws allowing for the conscription of women into their armed forces: China, Eritrea, Israel, Libya, Malaysia, North Korea, Norway, Bolivia and Taiwan.

I am aware of two of those countries that have recently engaged in combat.

  1. Libya has recently fought a civil war; women probably fought. I can't find any records of Qaddafi's amazon guard fighting, although I would assume they did so.
  2. Israel has definitely had women in combat.

Obviously in the pre-modern period, conscription was the norm - in a feudal society, military service is effectively conscripted. (If you fail to show up for feudal levies the government will punish you; we could argue the edge cases of this, but for the purposes of this question, I think it stands). Nicchola de la Haye was the castellan of Lincoln castle during the Baronial revolt against John. She defended the castle. If she had not done so, she would have been brought to account by her government.

Modern military service is generally volunteer service (once again, I am aware of exceptions to the rule, but I don't think they affect the question). Individuals are not conscripted to fight, but once they volunteer, the government will punish them for failing to fight. I mention this because there are hundreds if not thousands of women in combat positions, many of whom have seen service. Major Rossi was the first US woman known to have given her life in combat.

Other sources:

Wikipedia lists 9 countries that conscript women:

. . . only nine countries have laws allowing for the conscription of women into their armed forces: China, Eritrea, Israel, Libya, Malaysia, North Korea, Norway, Bolivia and Taiwan.

I am aware of two of those countries that have recently engaged in combat.

  1. Libya has recently fought a civil war; women probably fought. I can't find any records of Qaddafi's amazon guard fighting, although I would assume they did so.
  2. Israel has definitely had women in combat.

Obviously in the pre-modern period, conscription was the norm - in a feudal society, military service is effectively conscripted. (If you fail to show up for feudal levies the government will punish you; we could argue the edge cases of this, but for the purposes of this question, I think it stands). Nicchola de la Haye was the castellan of Lincoln castle during the Baronial revolt against John. She defended the castle. If she had not done so, she would have been brought to account by her government.

Modern military service is generally volunteer service (once again, I am aware of exceptions to the rule, but I don't think they affect the question). Individuals are not conscripted to fight, but once they volunteer, the government will punish them for failing to fight. I mention this because there are hundreds if not thousands of women in combat positions, many of whom have seen service. Major Rossi was the first US woman known to have given her life in combat.

Other sources:

5 added 574 characters in body
source | link

Wikipedia lists 9 countries that conscript women:

. . . only nine countries have laws allowing for the conscription of women into their armed forces: China, Eritrea, Israel, Libya, Malaysia, North Korea, Norway, Bolivia and Taiwan.

I am aware of two of those countries that have recently engaged in combat.

  1. Libya has recently fought a civil war; women probably fought. I can't find any records of Qaddafi's amazon guard fighting, although I would assume they did so.
  2. Israel has definitely had women in combat.

Obviously in the pre-modern period, conscription was the norm - in a feudal society, military service is effectively conscripted. (If you fail to show up for feudal levies the government will punish you; we could argue the edge cases of this, but for the purposes of this question, I think it stands). Nicchola de la Haye was the castellan of Lincoln castle during the Baronial revolt against John. She defended the castle. If she had not done so, she would have been brought to account by her government. 

There have been a numberModern military service is generally volunteer service (once again, I am aware of US Female pilots who foughtexceptions to the rule, including Major Rossi who gave her life in combatbut I don't think they affect the question). They were Individuals are not conscripted to fight, but having volunteered,once they would have been tried undervolunteer, the Uniform Code of Military Justicegovernment will punish them for failing to fight.

(Conscription eliminates a number of different examples - I'm I mention this because there are hundreds if not sure what role conscription playsthousands of women in the argument you're making)combat positions, many of whom have seen service.

I've already provide a link Major Rossi was the first US woman known to women in the six day war which contains documentation on Sabra'shave given her life in combat and the Women in War project. 

The source you cite lists 9 countries that conscript woman

Currently, only nine countries have laws allowing for the conscription of women into their armed forces: China, Eritrea, Israel, Libya, Malaysia, North Korea, Norway, Bolivia and Taiwan.[16][17]

  • Libya has recently fought a civil war; women probably fought.
  • Israel has definitely had women fight.

Other sources:

Nicchola de la Haye was the castellan of Lincoln castle during the Baronial revolt against John. She defended the castle. If she had not done so, she would have been brought to account by her government.

There have been a number of US Female pilots who fought, including Major Rossi who gave her life in combat. They were not conscripted, but having volunteered, they would have been tried under the Uniform Code of Military Justice.

(Conscription eliminates a number of different examples - I'm not sure what role conscription plays in the argument you're making).

I've already provide a link to women in the six day war which contains documentation on Sabra's in combat and the Women in War project.

The source you cite lists 9 countries that conscript woman

Currently, only nine countries have laws allowing for the conscription of women into their armed forces: China, Eritrea, Israel, Libya, Malaysia, North Korea, Norway, Bolivia and Taiwan.[16][17]

  • Libya has recently fought a civil war; women probably fought.
  • Israel has definitely had women fight.

Other sources:

Wikipedia lists 9 countries that conscript women:

. . . only nine countries have laws allowing for the conscription of women into their armed forces: China, Eritrea, Israel, Libya, Malaysia, North Korea, Norway, Bolivia and Taiwan.

I am aware of two of those countries that have recently engaged in combat.

  1. Libya has recently fought a civil war; women probably fought. I can't find any records of Qaddafi's amazon guard fighting, although I would assume they did so.
  2. Israel has definitely had women in combat.

Obviously in the pre-modern period, conscription was the norm - in a feudal society, military service is effectively conscripted. (If you fail to show up for feudal levies the government will punish you; we could argue the edge cases of this, but for the purposes of this question, I think it stands). Nicchola de la Haye was the castellan of Lincoln castle during the Baronial revolt against John. She defended the castle. If she had not done so, she would have been brought to account by her government. 

Modern military service is generally volunteer service (once again, I am aware of exceptions to the rule, but I don't think they affect the question). Individuals are not conscripted to fight, but once they volunteer, the government will punish them for failing to fight. I mention this because there are hundreds if not thousands of women in combat positions, many of whom have seen service. Major Rossi was the first US woman known to have given her life in combat. 

Other sources:

4 added 57 characters in body
source | link

Nicchola de la Haye was the castellan of Lincoln castle during the Baronial revolt against John. She defended the castle. If she had not done so, she would have been brought to account by her government.

There have been a number of US Female pilots who fought, including Major RossiMajor Rossi who gave her life in combat. They were not conscripted, but having volunteered, they would have been tried under the Uniform Code of Military Justice.

(Conscription eliminates a number of different examples - I'm not sure what role conscription plays in the argument you're making).

I've already provide a link to women in the six day war which contains documentation on Sabra's in combat and the Women in War project.

The source you cite lists 9 countries that conscript woman

Currently, only nine countries have laws allowing for the conscription of women into their armed forces: China, Eritrea, Israel, Libya, Malaysia, North Korea, Norway, Bolivia and Taiwan.[16][17]

  • Libya has recently fought a civil war; women probably fought.
  • Israel has definitely had women fight.

Other sources:

Nicchola de la Haye was the castellan of Lincoln castle during the Baronial revolt against John. She defended the castle. If she had not done so, she would have been brought to account by her government.

There have been a number of US Female pilots who fought, including Major Rossi who gave her life in combat. They were not conscripted, but having volunteered, they would have been tried under the Uniform Code of Military Justice.

(Conscription eliminates a number of different examples - I'm not sure what role conscription plays in the argument you're making).

I've already provide a link to women in the six day war which contains documentation on Sabra's in combat and the Women in War project.

The source you cite lists 9 countries that conscript woman

Currently, only nine countries have laws allowing for the conscription of women into their armed forces: China, Eritrea, Israel, Libya, Malaysia, North Korea, Norway, Bolivia and Taiwan.[16][17]

  • Libya has recently fought a civil war; women probably fought.
  • Israel has definitely had women fight.

Other sources:

Nicchola de la Haye was the castellan of Lincoln castle during the Baronial revolt against John. She defended the castle. If she had not done so, she would have been brought to account by her government.

There have been a number of US Female pilots who fought, including Major Rossi who gave her life in combat. They were not conscripted, but having volunteered, they would have been tried under the Uniform Code of Military Justice.

(Conscription eliminates a number of different examples - I'm not sure what role conscription plays in the argument you're making).

I've already provide a link to women in the six day war which contains documentation on Sabra's in combat and the Women in War project.

The source you cite lists 9 countries that conscript woman

Currently, only nine countries have laws allowing for the conscription of women into their armed forces: China, Eritrea, Israel, Libya, Malaysia, North Korea, Norway, Bolivia and Taiwan.[16][17]

  • Libya has recently fought a civil war; women probably fought.
  • Israel has definitely had women fight.

Other sources:

3 added 7 characters in body
source | link
2 added 510 characters in body
source | link
1
source | link