Iran sex girls
Sociologists have credited women's growing academic success to the increased willingness of religiously-conservative families to send their daughters to university after the 1979 Islamic revolution.The relative decline in the male student population has been attributed to the desire of young Iranian men to "get rich quick" without going to university.
“I thought, maybe I should change something.” By “something,” Amin was referring not to her identity or lifestyle, but to her gender.The law contrasts with the strict rules governing sexual morality under the country's Sharia legal code, which forbids homosexuality and pre-marital sex.Sex changes are commonly carried out in phases in Iran, with the full procedure taking up to two years and including hormone therapy before the full gender transformation is completed.Iran now performs more sex change operations than any other country besides Thailand.Not only are more people petitioning for sex change operations, but coverage of transsexuality in both the Iranian and international press has intensified since 2003—all with a positive attitude about the recognition of transsexuality and the legality of sex change operations in Iran.“If I was that young girl living in Iran today, I would have considered having a sex change operation,” even though she has never identified with being male.
Most people who experience same-sex attraction would not immediately think to undergo sex reassignment surgery.
According to research conducted by Harvard Professor Afsaneh Najmabadi, in 2012, the Iranian newspaper positive attitude quoted an official from the State Welfare Organization, saying that 350 million tomans ($122,000) were allocated for assisting each patient with “gender identity disorder,” a formal diagnosis of transsexuality, including some assistance for surgical treatment.
Despite the risks, Amin decided to forgo surgery and risk pursuing her same-sex attraction as a woman in Iran.
Iran has highest ratio of female to male undergraduates in the world, according to UNESCO.
Female students have become prominent in traditionally male-dominated courses like applied physics and some engineering disciplines.
In a move that has prompted a demand for a UN investigation by Iran's most celebrated human rights campaigner, the Nobel laureate Shirin Ebadi, 36 universities have announced that 77 BA and BSc courses in the coming academic year will be "single gender" and effectively exclusive to men.