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Domestic violence is often seen as justified by Tajik society: a UNICEF survey found that 62.4% of women in Tajikistan justify wife beating if the wife goes out without telling the husband; 68% if she argues with him; 47.9% if she refuses to have sex with him.
Another survey also found that women and men largely agreed that it was justifiable for a husband or mother-in-law to beat a wife/daughter-in-law who had "talked back", disobeyed, left the house without permission, had not prepared dinner on time, or had not cared for the children properly.
World War II brought an upsurge in women's employment outside the home.
What we are looking for changes as we experience more.
The Communist Party of Tajikistan, the government - especially the higher offices - and economic management organizations were largely directed by men.
In the last decades of the twentieth century, Tajik social norms and even de facto government policy favored a traditionalist, restrictive attitude toward women that tolerated wife beating and the arbitrary dismissal of women from responsible positions.
Many women remained in the home not only because of traditional attitudes about women's roles but also because many lacked vocational training and few child care facilities were available.
By the end of the 1980s, Tajikistan's preschools accommodated 16.5 percent of the children of appropriate age overall and 2.4 percent of the rural children.
NGOs working on women's issues first drafted the proposal in 2007.