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Iran Post Revolution Norms

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by

Casey Greenwald

on 3 December 2012

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Transcript of Iran Post Revolution Norms

Post Revolution Societal Norms in Iran Schools Religion Government Schools, Religion, Families, and Government Upper Secondary Education: General/Academic Track Lower Secondary Education Primary Education Upper Secondary Education: Technical/Vocational Track Pre-University Cycle Higher Education Higher Education Education Free and mandatory for kids, ages 6-11
Includes grades 1-5
Annual exams determine continuance
Primary School Examination at end of fifth grade
If failed, must wait one year to retake
If failed twice, cannot continue education and must go to basic vocational training. Three year education known as the Guidance Cycle
Grades 6-8, ages 11-14
Passing the regional exam grants a choice of continuing with Academics or Vocational studies
Focuses on theoretical and applied knowledge Choice of:
Two year vocational or agricultural program
Trains skilled workers and farmers
Four year technical program at technical school
Trains lower grade technicians in the areas of agriculture, services, and technical aid. Skilled technicians receive higher level technical education for non-university students.
Offers 2-3 year programs for an advanced technical diploma. Three yearsGrades 9-11, ages 14-17Free, but students must pay for heating, maintenance, and textbooks.
Known as the "Theoretical Branch"
Two years of general curriculum
One year of specialized courses
An exam determines the entrance into higher education opportunities. One year "transition" period
Students who complete these credits are allowed to take the Konkur Exam Kardani (associates degree)
2 years
Stepping stone for higher degrees
Karshenasi (required to earn graduate degree)
4 years
Undergraduate Award
Kashenasi-arshad
2 years
Graduate award
Thesis and exam to pass
Doctor of Philosophy
3+ years
Coursework and Research
Exam and dissertation to pass
Specialized Doctorates
6 years
Pharmacy, dentistry, medicine
Thesis After The Revolution The most notable things to consider after the revolution are:
De-secularization of schools (all were religious before)
Re-writing of curriculum to support the new style of government
Women held only about 10% of enrollment (versus the 40% immediately after the revolution)
Upper classes believe foreign education is superior to Iranian
Many Iranians study abroad
The majority of those don't return, creating a "brain drain" in Iran. Sources "Education System in Iran." Education System in Iran. N.p., n.d. Web. 02 Dec. 2012. <http://www.iran-embassy-oslo.no/embassy/educat.htm>.
"EWENR, May/June 2000: Education in Post-Revolutionary Iran." EWENR, May/June 2000: Education in Post-Revolutionary Iran. N.p., n.d. Web. 02 Dec. 2012. <http://www.wes.org/ewenr/00may/practical.htm>.
"Iran - EDUCATION." Iran - EDUCATION. N.p., n.d. Web. 02 Dec. 2012. <http://countrystudies.us/iran/61.htm>.
<http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Iran's_Family_Protection_Law#After_1979
<http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/world/iran/religion.htm
http://i.cdn.turner.com/cnn/2010/WORLD/meast/02/10/iran.anniversary.arrests/story.schoolgirls.afp.gi.jpg
http://archnet.org/courses/contemporary_Iran.html
http://www.infoplease.com/country/profiles/iran.html By Casey Greenwald, Millie Gaytan-Campos, and Michelle Valdez The Post Revolutionary Government restricted freedom of religion The Constitution declared official religion of Iran as islam and the sect followed of Ja'fari Shi'ism. Islamic denominations are to be accorded with full respect. PRIMACY OF ISLAM Only Religions protected under the constitution enjoyed freedom of religion Minorities: Bahai's, Jews, Christians, and Sufi Muslims recieved imprsonment, harassment, and intimidation for their religious beliefs. Family Family Protect Act Regime PRIMACY OF MEN
patriatchal norms
nations WOMEN
PRINCIPLES BASED ON DECENCY AND PURITY Boys and Girls Separated Iran has elected governmental bodies at the national level. Although these bodies are subordinate to theocracy – which has veto power over who can run for parliament and whether its bills can become law – they have more power than equivalent organs in the Shah's government.
Iran's Sunni minority is at about about 8%. While Iran's small non-Muslim minorities do not have equal rights, five of the 290 parliamentary seats are allocated to their communities. More than 200 Bahá'ís have been executed or killed, and many more have been imprisoned, deprived of jobs, pensions, businesses, and educational opportunities. Bahá'í holy places have been confiscated, vandalized, or destroyed.More recently, Bahá'ís in Iran have been deprived of education and work. Several thousand young Bahá'ís between the ages of 17 and 24 have been expelled from universities for no particular reason. Whether the Islamic Republic has brought more or less severe political repression is disputed. Grumbling once done about the tyranny and corruption of the Shah and his court is now directed against "the Mullahs." Violations of human rights by the theocratic regime is said by some to be worse than during the monarchy, and in many cases highly restricted. All forms of popular music are banned. Men and women are not allowed to dance or swim with each other.
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