It is a film about a girl who longs to own a bike in a country where until recently women could not even ride a bike in public.
The Duchess of Cornwall visited Saudi Arabia's first university for women, where women are paid to study without much prospect of a job.
Our perceptions of Saudi Arabia are hardly flattering, particularly when it comes to the treatment of women. But change is afoot.
Women in Saudi Arabia are holding a day of action to defy the country’s ban on them driving.
Activists say they have almost 17,000 signatures on a petition calling for change, but authorities have warned that anyone breaking the law today, and their supporters, will face punishment.
Today's protest, the third of its kind since 1990, has drawn support from social media and media in the country.
Saudi Arabia has refused to take its UN Security Council place in the rotation, saying that the council is incapable of ending wars and resolving conflict.
"The kingdom sees that the method and work mechanism and the double standards in the Security Council prevent it from properly shouldering its responsibilities towards world peace," the foreign ministry said.
Saudi women trying to lift the country's on driving should realize that this could affect their ovaries and pelvises, according to Sheikh Salah al-Luhaydan.
The Al Arabiya website reports that the sheikh, also a psychologist, said that science has shown that driving "automatically affects ovaries and rolls up the pelvis.
"This is why we find for women who continuously drive cars their children are born with clinical disorders of varying degrees."
It comes as Saudi female activists have launched an online campaign urging women to drive on October 26.
More than 11,000 women have signed the oct26driving.com declaration that says: “Since there are no clear justifications for the state to ban adult, capable women from driving.
"We call for enabling women to have driving tests and for issuing licenses for those who pass.”
Saudi Arabia has called for an emergency United Nations Security Council meeting to discuss the reported gas attack in Syria, Reuters reports citing a statement.
A Saudi man weighing an estimated 610 kilograms (1344 lbs) had to be forklifted out of his home and then airlifted to a hospital for medical treatment to reduce his weight.
Khaled Mohsin Shairi, who is believed to be in his twenties, was flown on a specially-equipped plane to King Fahd Medical City in Riyadh where he underwent the operation.
Members of the team who helped transport Mr Shairi were seen clapping and posing for photographs once the task was completed.
British Airways have apologised to Heathrow-bound customers who had to return twice to a Saudi Arabian airport due to a faulty plane.
The Boeing 747 plane first had to turn back to Riyadh on Wednesday due to a problem with the wing flaps. Then the same plane took off yesterday following repairs, but soon into the flight the same problem occurred, so it again returned to Riyadh airport.
Only one BA staff member attended the needs of more than 300 irate passengers, some of who were reportedly sick and emotional. A BA spokesperson said:
"We apologise to customers for their experience, and we sent a replacement aircraft to fly them to the UK. Our customer service teams are contacting customers directly to offer compensation, expenses and complimentary tickets as a gesture of goodwill.
"The safety of our customers and crew is always our first concern and due to a technical problem, the decision was taken to return the aircraft to Riyadh.
"Our crew and customer service teams did everything they could to care for customers, and we provided overnight hotel accommodation."
Saudi Arabia's King Abdullah has sent a message of congratulations to the head of the Egyptian Constitutional Court, Adli Mansour, for being appointed interim head of state, the Saudi state news agency SPA reports.
"In the name of the people of Saudi Arabia and on my behalf, we congratulate your leadership of Egypt in this critical period of its history. We pray for God to help you bear the responsibility laid upon you to achieve the ambitions of our brotherly people of Egypt," the message said.
The reported sentencing to paralysis for a Saudi man for a crime he committed as a 14-year-old has been condemned as "grotesque" by the Foreign Office.
According to reports in Saudi Arabia media, 24-year-old Ali al-Khawahir will be paralysed from the waist down unless he pays one million Saudi riyals (£177,000) in compensation to the victim.
An FCO spokesman said: "We urge the Saudi authorities to ensure that this grotesque punishment is not carried out."
"Such practices are prohibited under international law and have no place in any society."
Amnesty International also condemned the punishment as "utterly shocking".
Saudi Arabia may try to end anonymity for Twitter users in the country by limiting access to the site to people who register their identification documents, the Arab News daily reported.
The country's Grand Mufti, Saudi Arabia's top cleric, last week described users of the microblogging site as "clowns" wasting time with frivolous and even harmful discussions, local newspapers reported.
"A source at (the regulator) described the move as a natural result of the successful implementation of (its) decision to add a user's identification numbers while topping up mobile phone credit," Arab News reported.
That would not necessarily make a user's identity visible to other users of the site, but it would mean the Saudi government could monitor the tweets of individual Saudis.