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Cyprus is an island in the eastern Mediterranean that was divided into a Greek southern side and a Turkish northern side after a coup instigated by the dictatorship ruling Greece in and a subsequent Turkish military offensive.

Interethnic violence had earlier caused the partial separation of the two communities. With a Greek majority of around 77 percent of the population at the time of independence in , many people regard Cyprus as part of the wider Greek culture. Although the island became part of the Byzantine Empire in the fourth century, it was part of the Ottoman Empire from to and had an The island is close to Turkey, Syria, and Egypt. The island appears barren and yellow in the long summertime and greener in the winter, with carob and olive trees along with pine forests on the mountains.

The centrally located capital, Nicosia called Lefkosia by Greek Cypriots and Lefkosha by Turkish Cypriots , is divided and functions as the capital of each side. In , the island emerged as an independent state after almost a century of British colonial rule. At that time, the demographics were as follows: Greek Cypriots, 77 percent , ; Turkish Cypriots, Since the division, the population statistics have been disputed.

Many Turkish Cypriots left because of declining economic conditions on their side of the island, while many Turkish settlers moved in because they viewed northern Cyprus as being better off than Turkey. Greek Cypriot official sources provided the following breakdown for the island as a whole in Those sources claim that there are now 85, Turkish settlers on the Turkish Cypriot side and that around 45, Turkish Cypriots have emigrated.

For informal oral exchanges, each community employs what could be called the Cypriot dialect. Cyprus has a high degree of literacy, and much of the population can communicate in English, especially the younger generation. Until the s, Turkish Cypriots could communicate adequately in Greek and a significant number of elderly Greek Cypriots could understand some Turkish.

However, political conflict gradually led to increasing linguistic barriers. As animosity increased, the act of speaking the enemy's language was considered unpatriotic.

Now, after twenty-six years of complete separation, very few Greek Cypriots can understand Turkish and no young Turkish Cypriots speak or understand Greek. For informal oral exchanges, each community employs a different idiom, known within each side as "the Cyprus dialect. When Cyprus emerged as a state in , it acquired a flag but not a national anthem.

The flag shows a map of the island in orange— yellow against a white background, symbolizing the color of copper, for which the island was renowned in ancient times. Under this lies a wreath of olive leaves.

The symbolism of the flag thus draws on nature rather than culture or religion. The official symbol of the state, the Republic of Cyprus, is a dove flying with an olive branch in its beak in a shield inscribed with the date , all within a wreath of olive leaves, symbolizing the desire for peace.

Until , when interethnic conflict broke out, a neutral piece of music was played on official state occasions; after , the two communities fully adopted the national anthems of Greece and Turkey.

The flag of the Republic of Cyprus was rarely used before Greek Cypriots, who after were striving for union with Greece enosis , used the Greek flag, while Turkish Cypriots hoping for the division of the island taksim used the flag of Turkey. The flag of the republic was used more commonly after the separation of the island, but only by Greek Cypriots.

It was employed as a state symbol of the Republic of Cyprus, which in practice meant the Greek side. In striving to prevent international political recognition of the Turkish Cypriot polity, Greek Cypriots started to employ the official flag of the republic. In practice, however, Greek Cypriots often fly both the Greek flag and that of the republic, while Turkish Cypriots fly both their own flag and that of Turkey.

The largest left-wing parties on both sides, which are antinationalist and progressive, often jointly support the "Cypriot identity thesis," in which people are considered first and foremost Cypriots. The largest right—wing Greek and Turkish parties, which are nationalist and conservative, emphasize ethnic and cultural affiliations with the two other states.

The national days of Greece and Turkey are commemorated, along with dates from the history of Cyprus. Such commemorations often stir feelings of animosity. The most important commemorations for Greek Cypriots are the start of the anticolonial struggle 1 April , the independence of the Republic of Cyprus in 1 October , and the two days of mourning for the events of July During December, a week is devoted to the period spanning to , mourning those who died in the interethnic fighting that erupted around Christmas This is called the "Week of Remembrance of the Martyrs and the Struggle.

Emergence of the Nation. The processes of nation building, which transformed Christian and Muslim peasants in Cyprus from colonial subjects to Greeks and Turks, followed those of nation building in Greece and Turkey. Only in the twentieth century was there a widespread emergence of Greek and Turkish national consciousness in Cyprus. During the colonial period, both communities employed teachers from the two states, or their own teachers were educated in Greece or Turkey.

Both actively encouraged those states to support them, as Greek Cypriots were striving for enosis and Turkish Cypriots initially wanted the island to remain under British rule or be returned to Turkey.

As both groups identified with their mainland "brothers," their respective cultures were transformed in ways that drew them apart from each other. This process began with the identification of each group with the history of the "motherland" rather than the history of Cyprus per se. During the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, the peasants of Cyprus shared a number of cultural traits, but as ethnic boundaries became stronger, those syncretic cultural traits gradually disappeared.

Muslims might visit Christian churches to pray and offer votive offerings to Christian saints. There were people who came to be known as Cotton—Linens Linopambakoi , who practiced both religions at the same time. Even more widespread commonalities existed with regard to folk religion and medicine. People would visit a local healer or spiritual leader of either creed to solve all daily problems, be cured of illnesses, and avoid becoming bewitched.

Those common elements gradually were abolished as Orthodox Christianity and Sunni Islam became established. Similar processes took place with regards to language as the mostly oral mixed varieties were replaced by the written official national languages of Greece and Turkey.

Greek Cypriot folklorists attempted to legitimize the struggle for enosis by emphasizing links to contemporary or ancient Greeks, while Turkish Cypriot folklore studies emphasized the commonalties of Turkish Cypriots with the people of Turkey. These attempts at proving a group's purity and authenticity often were accompanied by attempts to prove the impurity and mixed culture and blood of the other community in order to deny those people an identity and even existence as political actors who could voice demands.

Those conflicts were exacerbated by British colonialism, which tried to disprove the presence of Greeks and Turks in Cyprus in order to counter their anticolonial political strivings, advocating instead the existence of a Cypriot nation with a slave mentality that required benevolent British guidance. In , the new state was composed of people who considered themselves Greeks and Turks rather than Cypriots; these people did not support the state.

Interethnic conflict erupted in and continued until , when Turkish Cypriots found themselves on the losing side. When an extreme right—wing military junta emerged in Greece in , its policies in Cyprus led to resentment and made Greek Cypriots wary of joining Greece. As interethnic strife begun to abate, Greek Cypriots tried to reverse the separatist situation.

Turkish Cypriots had moved into enclaves under their own administration, and Greek Cypriots tried to reintegrate them in social and political life. In the late s, the two sides negotiated their differences in a relatively peaceful environment. Turkish Cypriots emerged from their enclaves and began, at least in economic terms, to reintegrate with Greek Cypriots. During this period, some Greek Cypriots started to regard themselves as Cypriots, in control of an independent state whose sovereignty they tried to safeguard both from Greek interference and from the threat posed by Turkish enclaves.

A group of right—wing Greek Cypriots, with the encouragement of the junta and against the wishes of the vast majority of Greek Cypriots, launched a coup in The aim was to depose Archbishop Makarios, the president of the republic, and join Greece. Turkey reacted with a military offensive that caused enormous suffering among Greek Cypriots, , of whom were displaced from the 37 percent of the island that came under the control of Turkey.

Population exchanges led to the creation of two ethnically homogeneous sides, although negotiations for a solution still take place. Greek Cypriots who want a unified state claim that people peacefully coexisted in mixed communities in the past. Turkish Cypriots argue that the two groups always lived in partial separation and conflict. After , reunification emerged as the major Greek Cypriot political objective.

This change in political aspirations led to major revisions. First, the "peaceful coexistence thesis" was established as a historical argument that proposed that if the past was characterized by coexistence, so would a united future. A policy of rapprochement toward Turkish Cypriots necessitated measures of goodwill toward Turkish Cypriots. Turkish Cypriots no longer were regarded as enemies but as compatriots, and all animosity was directed toward Turkey.

Gradually, the term "brother," once used only for Greeks living in Greece has begun to refer to Turkish Cypriots. Greek Cypriots officially started to talk of "one people" who should live in one state, while Turkish Cypriots officially spoke of "two peoples" or "two nations" which should live separately. Boats moored in the harbor at Kyrenia. In seaside towns and villages, tourism and fishing are important parts of the economy. However, Greek Cypriot society became more culturally integrated with Greece through education and the reception of Greek television channels.

The Turkish Cypriot authorities actively encouraged even stronger measures of integration with Turkey, both economically and culturally. Supporters of that party were in the past victimized for being communist and treated as unpatriotic traitors by right—wingers speaking in the name of Greek nationalism.

They had many contacts with Turkish Cypriots through left—wing organizations, such as joint trade unions. On the Turkish Cypriot side, Turkey generally is considered as having liberated Turkish Cypriots, but after various groups came to identify themselves ethnically and culturally as Cypriots rather than Turks.

Politically, these groups are more in favor of a unified state than are the right— wing Turkish Cypriot parties. As a result of the enormous influx of Turkish people into the island, they feel threatened by cultural assimilation by Turkey.

Turkish workers also provide an unwelcome source of cheap labor that competes with Turkish Cypriot workers and their trade unions. For this reason, they began to stress that jobs and resources should belong to the "Cypriots" rather than the outsiders Turks.

As a result of these developments, a new school of folklore studies emerged after on the Turkish Cypriot side that stresses cultural commonalties with Greek Cypriots. Turks are sometimes called karasakal "black— bearded" by Turkish Cypriots, a term with connotations of backwardness and religious fanaticism. People on both sides are mostly secular, especially on the Turkish Cypriot side, since Turkish national identity emerged as a secular antireligious ideology.

Greek nationalism eventually acquired strong religious overtones in the form of the Hellenic—Christians ideals, but the influence of religion is also on the decline on the Greek Cypriot side. The most striking examples of monumental architecture during the British colonial period were schools built by Greek Cypriots emphasizing a Greek classical facade. After school buildings utilized a "modern" and functional style.

The most imposing examples of contemporary monumental architecture are the glass and marble-covered bank buildings on the more affluent Greek Cypriot side. In terms of officially built monuments, which abound on both sides, the largest ones are those Meals commonly feature bread, yogurt, and a variety of vegetables, salads, and dips.

On the Greek Cypriot side, an enormous statue of past-president Archbishop Makarios stands opposite another monument symbolizing the EOKA fight against anticolonialism , with freedom as a woman opening the prison door to emerging fighters and civilians.

On the Turkish Cypriot side, the largest such monument lying outside Famagusta is dedicated to Ataturk the founder of the state of Turkey , whose head appears on the top.

Soutsou in our minds - Cyprus Internet Directory

Brown, vive or to save money and begin a new life. In or are mainly motivated by having sexual European countries, pimps and traffickers use the relationships, as is the case in some south Asian opportunity to trade these people as sex workers countries Garrick, ; Rao, in many different countries.

For instance, accord- There are millions of people across the world ing to the International Labor Office , chil- renting their bodies for several reasons. In some dren and women from Moldova are commonly of the Eastern European countries where the eco- sold to new owners and transferred for sexual uti- nomic disparity, lack of working opportunities, lization to certain regional destinations, such as and poor earnings are responsible for the popular- Turkey, Cyprus, Greece, Lebanon, Syria, Israel, ity of body trade, such countries became the main and the Arab Emirates.

Many women around the world are selves for petty amounts of money in order to sur- victimized by traffickers, and pimps, each year. The tensions between the sold by their own family because of poverty and Greek Cypriot majority and Turkish Cypriot mi- some are abducted and forced to work in the sex nority came to a head in December , when industry. With the recent increase in technology, violence broke out in the capital of Nicosia, due traffickers and pimps started using Internet to fos- to the new proposals on constitution in favor of ter their potential customers as well as victims H.

Greek Cypriots Hasguler, In most cases the work- out the Island in In , a Greece-spon- ers are paid a small portion of the earning in return sored attempt to seize control of Cyprus Syme- to their work. Moreover, they, in most cases, are onidou, was met by military intervention working with work related psychological and from Turkey. In in April Referendum. The Island entered the addition, they may face unwanted pregnancy, vio- European Union on May 1, In annual occupancy was The Northern Cyprus wide, with km of coastline, and is very rich in tourism industry hosted , tourists, with its terms of landscape, history, and cultural heritage.

For most of the past 5, years, The strengths of Northern Cyprus are the un- the Island, which is known as the mythical birth- touched natural resources, rich fauna and flora, place of Aphrodite, has been occupied by Phoeni- various historical sites, and warm Mediterranean cians, Assyrians, Arabs, Greeks, Normans, Franks, culture National Planning Organization, Genovese, Venetians, Ottomans, and British. The These strengths may enable Northern Cyprus to be Ottomans conquered Cyprus in and Ottoman one of the most popular tourist destinations in rule was shifted to British annexation in However, boycotts sanctioned by the Cyprus officially became the Crown Colony United Nations including postal and communica- of Britain.

Until , the Island had experienced tion services, prohibited direct international flights, a struggle among the Cypriots and against Cypri- negative promotion campaigns made by the Greek ots and the British for independence. Tourists generally visit Northern Cyprus for The overwhelming majority of these sex work- several purposes such as: Sex work is not legal in Northern Cyprus and Kazakhstan.

These people are highly edu- but existence of sex tourism is known and silently cated, mostly university graduates, yet were earn- accepted by everyone including the government.

The sex industry in the form of terms of healthcare, working conditions and sexual performance, dance, and intercourse in money paid in Northern Cyprus and she is plan- night clubs, some pubs, and bars exists in North- ning to come again. There is also evidence conditions to our girls, since when they are happy, that suggests most female dealers also sell sex, ac- they can work better.

Thus, keeping track of the exact scheduled and non-scheduled controls. Bicer, Head of Sexual Dis- around the heterosexual demand of men, although ease Control, Department of Nicosia State Hospi- in many cases around the world, women and chil- tal, By the year there were dren, as well as heterosexual and homosexual prostitutes working with legal permit in 46 li- needs and wants come into play.

Results of the censed night clubs and 9 pubs Cansu, To- observations made by the authors in number of day the number of night clubs is down to 44, but night clubs, and interviews with the dealers, sex the number of workers is up; according to Bicer workers, and local police officers have shown that there were registered sex workers by April in Northern Cyprus there is: Also, workers are thoroughly tested on ings of workers their first entry to the Island.

In order to employ 12 workers in a night for the current investigation. However, sex workers cannot renew their visas The night clubs mostly target tourists who are immediately. During the 6 months of Also, borders between Greek-populated and Turk- work, sex workers have no off days.

Even during ish-populated areas have been opened since , their menstrual cycles, they are asked to join the which is allowing international tourists, who could customers for drinking and chatting. Workers can not directly fly to north side of the Island, to now have up to four relationships a day and they may visit the north side of the Island Ekiz, Besides tourists, students, visa and passport fees, social security, reserve soldiers, and locals are the regular patrons of these fund, and weekly health checks in hospitals night clubs.

Mostly tour guides handle transfer ment of Nicosia State Hospital, Cansu of their customers via coach or taxi directly to the noted that one sex worker earns approxi- clubs. Once they make up their minds of contribution to the tourism revenues Cansel et they can either have sexual intercourse in private al. Furthermore, there are other players in the , There are lessons in the Northern Cyprus Frechtling noted that in a small island mul- case for developing countries to review their SSS tiplier effect of tourism receipts is proven to be and S practices.

Table 1 provides a small reflec- elevated. This alone increases the significance of tion of how sex tourism is being written in some sex tourism incomes in Northern Cyprus econ- Northern Cyprus and Turkish newspapers.

Imagine how dif- ficult to ask people whether they visit, for in- Discussion and Conclusion stance, Thailand for its magnificent history, deli- cious cuisine, and exotic culture, or incredibly Sex, by being a physiological and perhaps a varied and cheap sex tourism services. Because it psychological need, plays an important role in hu- is a very sensitive issue, laying a hand on the exact man life. Throughout history, it has been consid- number of sex tourists or figures of sex tourism is ered as: Instead, urge, shame, natural, and so on.

Gunaltay in Mediterranean Sea. Despite the fact that week. Moreover, regular police controls are be- the traffickers abuse large numbers of women ing carried out to ensure the continuity of the around the world H.

Brown, ; Miller, ; present situation. January , Cyprus Newspaper The drama of the sex workers Generally sex workers come for a six months period to the Northern Cyprus. These people are highly educated. Economic circumstances push people to choose this life for a period of time in order to save money and return their home country.

April , Cyprus Newspaper Illegal sex operation again: It is also reported that they received money for it. They are a product of the needs and wants of the society and they fulfill the de- mand of a certain part of our community. In the absence of such places, people will seek the same services in other countries.

Other than that a ban may cause tension and unwanted reactions within the society. No one can deny that. However, night clubs are not whore houses and it should be considered natural for people to carry on their relations that they developed in such places elsewhere.

Desire for counter sex is as old as the history itself and it will be exist as long as we are exist. The leaders of this society are well aware of that fact and rather than burying their heads in sand and hiding behind moral values, they regulate the social living and protecting the society from disorder. Gunaltay Kirlar declared that no one can be forced to work in night clubs and he is personally against that.

Also the people who work in the clubs are do- ing so with their free will. The women who work in the night clubs are never abused, forced or being treated badly.

Our association is totally against that and will never allow that to hap- pen. By creating fi- The implication of these to the Turkish Cypriot nancial benefits to local community, sex tour- government can be: Even so, the case Cyprus.

Tourism, international travel countries Yea, , yet necessary precautions and sex: Culture, commerce and coer- have to be taken to avoid that end. As highlighted cion, tourism, leisure, and recreation series pp.

Sex tourism and child prostitution? Cyprus as a whole could be characterized as a rather informal place. People easily and casually enter into physical contact and in general, personal space is not rigidly marked. There are more formal and polite forms of address that are employed in particular circumstances such as toward elders, or in a professional situation, for example , but the absence of entrenched historical hierarchies and strong class distinctions allows daily exchanges to proceed in a mostly casual fashion.

Because both societies are small, individuals usually know many of the people with whom they come into contact, thus decreasing the need for formalities. Visitors from larger Western countries often remark that Cyprus seems to be a place where "everyone knows each other," or even "where everyone is related to each other.

Secular celebrations are mostly national commemorations of historical events, including those of Cyprus itself and those from Greece for the Greek Cypriots or Turkey for the Turkish Cypriots. The main secular celebrations of Greek Cypriots include the following: Greek National Day commemorating the start of the struggle for independence from the Ottomans in Greece ; 1 April: Independence Day commemorating the creation of the Republic of Cyprus ; 28 October: The main secular celebrations of Turkish Cypriots are: Youth and Sports Day; 20 July: Victory Day anniversary of the victory of Turkish army in against the Greeks leading to the emergence of an independent Turkish state ; 29 October: Turkish National Day commemorating the creation of the state of Turkey in ; 15 November: Independence Day unilateral declaration of the Turkish Republic of Northern Cyprus as an independent state in The s were a period of rapid growth in the local provision of college and university education on both sides.

Many state and private universities or colleges were created during that time period in order to cater to the already present and rapidly rising demand for university-level education. The new universities have also been successful in attracting students from other countries, notably the ex-Soviet Union, Eastern Europe, Turkey, Africa, Asia, and the Middle East. These institutions have provided a significant increase in the amount of research conducted in the social and physical sciences, which was previously almost nonexistent.

Due to the colonial presence and subsequent political problems, research in Cyprus used to be mainly focused on disciplines such as history, folklore, and politics, which both sides could use to support and legitimize their political goals.

Ali, Aydin Mehmet, ed. Turkish Cypriot Identity in Literature, Tradition and Modernity in the Mediterranean: The Wedding as Symbolic Struggle, Nationalism and International Politics, Azgin, Bekir, and Yiannis Papadakis.

Handbook on South Eastern Europe, Cyprus and its People: Nation, Identity and Experience in an Unimaginable Community —, Imperialist Archaeology and the Manipulation of Ethnic Identity. Education and Representation in Colonial Cyprus. Halkbilim Sempozyumlari Folklore Symposiums , Reasons, Developments, Consequences, King, Russel, and Sarah Ladbury.

Greek and Turkish Cyprus since Oliki Kypros [Whole Cyprus], Peaceful Coexistence in Cyprus under the British Rule — , The Heart Grown Bitter: A Chronicle of Cypriot War Refugees, The Rise and Fall of the Cyprus Republic, Nationalism as a Contested Process. The Almanac of Cyprus, The Impact of Diverse Nationalism on a State, National Identity and Statehood, Worsley, Peter, and Paschalis Kitromilides, eds. Small States in the Modern World: The Conditions of Survival, History and Ethnic Relations Emergence of the Nation.

Urbanism, Architecture, and the Use of Space The most striking examples of monumental architecture during the British colonial period were schools built by Greek Cypriots emphasizing a Greek classical facade.

Food and Economy Food in Daily Life. Social Stratification Classes and Castes. Marriage, Family, and Kinship Marriage. Etiquette Cyprus as a whole could be characterized as a rather informal place. Secular Celebrations Secular celebrations are mostly national commemorations of historical events, including those of Cyprus itself and those from Greece for the Greek Cypriots or Turkey for the Turkish Cypriots.

State of Physical and Social Sciences The s were a period of rapid growth in the local provision of college and university education on both sides. Bibliography Ali, Aydin Mehmet, ed. The Turks in Cyprus, The Impartial Soldier, A History of Cyprus, — The Greek Gift, North Cyprus Almanac, Excellent and balanced view of Cyprus.

Must say this though: Turkish Cypriots also suffered losses when they had to move from the South to the North of Cyprus. Also the current trend is that many 2nd and 3rd generation Turkish Cypriots are returning to Northern Cyprus to settle there for good even if they weren't born in Cyprus.

I believe the reason the Greek Cypriots have had all the advantages even though they started the troubles is because they are christian and the Turkish Cypriots are in theory Muslims.

The two communities must never reunite. Cypriots would start murdering the T. A Greek speaking Cypriot. Donna Jamieson, the GCs have existed as a cultural entity, north and south of the artificial occupation line, for more than 3, thousand years, and they have always been the majority of the people in this country -in the whole of it, but also both in the north and in the south of it respectively, until they were ethnically cleansed by the Turkish troops 32 years ago The entire occupied northern part of our country is interspersed with thousands of cultural and religious remains of our long dated historical presence, and the country itself the whole of Cyprus including the north, is an integral part of our cultural and historical consciousness, as a community.

The whole of Cyprus in our minds and hearts constitutes our indivisible homeland, a right that is also recognised to the each and every one member of the indigenous TC community. If you think you can beat this reality and fact, now in the 21st century, and manage to convince the entire world to brush aside the 3, years long cultural and historical rights of a people to exist in their natural homeland, simply because of a history of 30 or even 40 years long, then go ahead!

As an English person, with a keen intrest in "Cyprus" as a most beautiful island, steeped in history and culture, I would like to offer my thoughts on the future development of the island in a "world" context. Sometime in the future, the resolution to the situation between the North and South partition, will occur. It has to for "Cyprus" to play any real and meaningful part in worldwide affairs.

That resolution will come via one of two routes. One being "physical force", the other being "political" agreement. The physical force could be simply between the Greeks and the Turks. It could equally come fron some other outside force, that sees the opportunity to take over this important and strategic island from the weakness created by two bickering nations.

If an outside force did decide it could usurp the island for itself, Would the Turks and the Greeks unify against a common aggressor? My guess is they ultimately would. They both would want to defend the island they consider as being theirs? Friends at last, in a common cause????? So why not create that same atmosphere politically?

Clearly, the two nationalities would find it very difficult, in fact impossible to return to the pre situation of all living happily next door to each other. Memories are too raw on both sides. However, it would not take too much goodwill to come to a worldwide agreement that both partitionaries could co-exist as independant states, within the same plot of land.

That situation exists all over the world. For their part the Turks have already agreed and are happy to do that. The Greeks however, seem to be of the opinion that they have a god given right to the whole of the island.

They were happy to share the island before, albeit with no borders, so why not now? At least this way they have full control over most of the land mass, whereas previously they only had partial share of the whole, but not defined as to which areas.

The Greeks and the Turks are not a common people as such. Hence the reason they ultimately failed to live together successfully in the first place. But they can co-exist together in thier own designated plot of land they can call thier homeland. Visiting upon each other could then stsrt to take place in a slow and steady manner.

Students have reported that female students often face sexual harassment in these hikes, while male students also reported harassment.

Female unemployment rate was found to be 8. It was also found that The Plan for the Support of Local Employment, whose implementation started in , prioritised the increase of women's participation in the workforce. The plan resulted in the employment of women along with men until January The plan also allowed 78 women to start businesses in 39 sectors.

These women owned their own businesses for the first time. It was established on November 17, However, the shelter was unable to host the victims of human trafficking and prostitution due to concerns over safety and lack of resources.

The department has prioritized the establishment of women's shelters, Violence Prevention and Consultation Centers, a Council of Consultation and Monitoring and organizing annual gender equality conferences. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Archived from the original on 3 March Retrieved 7 May Archived PDF from the original on 14 September Retrieved 10 July Archived from the original on 15 February Retrieved 15 February

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