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09-Sep-2020 04:06

The chador is a highly modest, usually black or dark outfit that covers the top of a woman’s head and loosely covers her body to her feet.

The roopoosh or manteau is a long top similar to a trench coat.

Many upper-class homes in Iran have a reception room where na-mahram guests are received and entertained.

This room is usually very well decorated and women typically do not go in this room but stay in the rest of the house while a guest is over.

"Bad hijab" ― exposure of any part of the body other than hands and face – is subject to punishment of up to 70 lashes or 60 days imprisonment.

In April 2007, the Tehran police, (which is under Supreme Leader Ali Khamenei's supervision), began the most fierce crackdown on what is known as "bad hijab" in more than a decade.

Because the first Pahlavi Shah banned the use of the hijab, many women decided to show their favor for Ayatollah Khomeini, by wearing a chador, thinking that this would be the best way to show their support without having to be vocal.

Within months of the founding of the Islamic Republic of Iran, the 1967 Family Protection Law was repealed; female government workers were forced to observe Islamic dress code; women were barred from becoming judges; beaches and sports were sex-segregated; the legal age of marriage for girls was reduced to 9 (later raised to 13); and married women were barred from attending regular schools.

Today, more women than men are pursuing higher education in Iran even though the Islamic Republic tries to limit women to domains exclusive to women.

For example, the government has set quotas for female pediatricians and gynecologists and has made it difficult for women to become civil engineers.

Danesh (1907) was the first specialized journal focusing on women's issues.

Later, Shokoufeh, Nameie Banovan, Alam e Nesvan, and Nesvan e Vatan Khah were published in Tehran.

Within months of the founding of the Islamic Republic of Iran, the 1967 Family Protection Law was repealed; female government workers were forced to observe Islamic dress code; women were barred from becoming judges; beaches and sports were sex-segregated; the legal age of marriage for girls was reduced to 9 (later raised to 13); and married women were barred from attending regular schools.

Today, more women than men are pursuing higher education in Iran even though the Islamic Republic tries to limit women to domains exclusive to women.

For example, the government has set quotas for female pediatricians and gynecologists and has made it difficult for women to become civil engineers.

Danesh (1907) was the first specialized journal focusing on women's issues.

Later, Shokoufeh, Nameie Banovan, Alam e Nesvan, and Nesvan e Vatan Khah were published in Tehran.

Iranian women played a significant role in the Persian Constitutional Revolution of 1905–11.