In her article, "Do Muslim Women (Still) Need Saving?," Lila Abu-Lughoud cautions feminist scholars against what she calls "strange political bedfellows." What does she mean by that term? In making her argument, she calls on us to avoid being trapped in the choice between "ethnocentrism" and "cultural relativism." Why are both these positions problematic for Abu-Lughoud, and what are the ways she suggests we can avoid this binary? In thinking about your answer, consider some of the arguments/analysis presented in the Mikdashi (Week 1) and Rose (Week 2) readings. What clues do they give us on how to avoid this binary in, if they do at all?