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This is your best opportunity to chat with people from Tbilisi.Feel free to bookmark Chat Hour and forward our site to your friends.I think it's unacceptable to host a WOMEN'S World Championship in a place where women do not have basic fundamental rights and are treated as second-class citizens.For those saying that I don't know anything about Iran: I have received the most support and gratitude from the people of Iran, who are facing this situation every day.This is more than one event; it is a fight for women’s rights.” The petition has been signed by more than 3,000 people. Mitra Hejazipour, a woman grandmaster (WGM) and the 2015 Asian continental women’s champion, said a boycott would be a setback for female sport in Iran.“This is going to be the biggest sporting event women in Iran have ever seen; we haven’t been able to host any world championship in other sporting fields for women in the past,” Hejazipour, 23, told the Guardian. These games are important for women in Iran; it’s an opportunity for us to show our strength.” [The age-old war between Muslim clerics and chess players] According to CNN, Iran was the only country that submitted a proposal to host the event. In a statement on its website, the WCF said: "It is not a [federation] regulation or requirement to wear a hijab during the event.” The statement says the organization does require participants to “respect local traditions, customs, laws and religions at all times and be aware of your actions to ensure that they do not offend.” The statement said the Iranian Chess Federation had successfully organized another event in February, with no complaints.In an opinion piece for the Guardian, Nadiya Takolia, a researcher, wrote that the hijab has empowered her and guarded her from feeling like “a pawn in society’s beauty game.” But in a society where a woman’s value seems focused on her sexual charms, some wear [the hijab] explicitly as a feminist statement asserting an alternative mode of female empowerment. But Donald Trump has complicated her effort.] In her criticism of Iran, Paikidze cited the “forced law” that made it mandatory for women to wear a hijab and mentioned “My Stealthy Freedom” project, which encourages Iranian women to post photos of themselves without their hijabs.Within the first two days of its creation, 30,000 women posted photos of themselves.
I am looking for female companion who can take me around this beautiful city and spend some good quality time together. A WCF spokeswoman told CNN there were no objections from any of the 150 national federations, including the U. Paikidze was born in Russia and raised in Tbilisi, Georgia, where chess was part of her elementary school curriculum, according to her biography. (i Net - UMBC’s Digital Signage Studio/i Net - UMBC's Digital Signage Studio) The game that made Paikidze famous has deep roots in Iran, by some accounts dating back to the 6th century Persian empire, according to The Washington Post’s Ishaan Tharoor.