There are more than 100 counselling centres in the Tehran province alone where people are educated on Islamic codes.'According to a decision of the commander of the police force, those who do not observe Islamic codes will no longer be taken to detention centres nor judicial files opened on them,' Brigadier General Hossein Rahimi said in a speech in the Iranian capital.'We offer courses and 7,913 people have been educated in these classes so far.'Rahimi, who was appointed in August, did not elaborate on which Islamic codes were in question or when the new guidelines were introduced.It marks a stark shift from his predecessor, General Hossein Sajedinia, who announced in April 2016 that there were 7,000 undercover morality police reporting on things like 'bad hijab' - a blanket term usually referring to un-Islamic dress by women.This is not an indication of a security issue such as a virus or attack.It could be something as simple as a run away script or learning how to better use E-utilities, for more efficient work such that your work does not impact the ability of other researchers to also use our site.Figures are rarely given, but Tehran's traffic police said in late 2015 they had dealt with 40,000 cases of bad hijab in cars, where women often let their headscarves drop around their necks.
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Your access to the NCBI website at gov has been temporarily blocked due to a possible misuse/abuse situation involving your site.Many popular historic attractions had their names changed after the revolution In 2015, following a historic nuclear deal and the lifting of economic sanctions against Iran by the West, many travel industry experts have pointed to the epic scenery and rich cultural attractions of the country as ripe for tourist exploration this year.Iranian police are taking a softer approach to breaches of Islamic rules, opting for education over punishment, according to Tehran's police chief.In one video posted to the Facebook page of My Stealthy Freedom, a movement run by activist Masih Alinejad, a man is heard threatening to slap a woman if she does not cover-up.
However, some of the country's men are supporting the protest.
Although his comments attracted criticism from conservative clerics and supreme leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, there has been a generally softer approach on the streets, with far fewer reports of morality police accosting women.