New York Times - Gender Wiki, Bio, Age, Net Worth.

New York Times - Gender

New York Times - Gender

@New York Times - Gender

New York Times - Gender - Wiki, Bio, Age, Net Worth, Height, Family, Trivia and more

 Defiant resistance to Iran’s mandatory hijab law has exploded across the country after nationwide protests erupted last year.

Women have resisted the law, uncovering their hair an inch or a strand at a time, since it went into effect two years after the Islamic Revolution in 1979. But since the death last year of Mahsa Amini, 22, while in the custody of the country’s morality police, women and girls have been at the center of a nationwide uprising, demanding an end not only to hijab requirements but to the Islamic Republic itself. 

Women are suddenly flaunting their hair: left long and flowing in the malls; tied in a bun on the streets; styled into bobs on public transportation; and pulled into ponytails at schools and on university campuses. Many prominent women, including celebrities and athletes, have removed their hijab in Iran and while representing the country abroad. While these acts of defiance are rarer in more conservative areas, they are increasingly being seen in towns and cities. Officials say they are reviewing the enforcement rules and plan to announce updated measures.

Iran’s hijab law mandates that women and girls over 9 cover their hair, and that they hide the curves of their bodies under long, loose robes. Many women still adhere to the rule in public, some by choice and others from fear. The women who have stopped covering their hair say that they are determined to do as they wish, but that they are in favor of a “voluntary hijab.” They also say that they respect the rights of women who choose to wear scarves. 

Tap the link in our bio to learn more about the state of the hijab in Iran. Photos by @arash.khamooshi
 The Church of England is considering whether to use gender-neutral terms to refer to God, a spokesperson said on Thursday, adding that there are no plans to “to abolish or substantially revise” the existing liturgy.

The church said in an emailed statement that Christians have recognized “since ancient times that God is neither male nor female.” The clergy is now weighing whether it could better reflect that in the language used in its services.

“The variety of ways of addressing and describing God found in scripture has not always been reflected in our worship,” the statement said. “There has been greater interest in exploring new language since the introduction of our current forms of service in contemporary language more than 20 years ago.”

The Anglican Church said its Liturgical commission, which prepares and advises on the church service, had been “regularly” considering this language since 2014. That commission has now asked another body, the Faith and Order Commission, which advises on theology, to examine the issue.

In Christian denominations, God is often rendered with masculine pronouns in religious texts and prayers, though many theological scholars and leaders argue that God transcends gender. The Catechism of the Catholic Church says, “He is neither man nor woman: he is God.”

Read the full story at the link in our bio.
 Beyoncé has become the most decorated Grammy artist ever, breaking the record for the most wins in the show's history.

After 88 career nominations, @beyonce won her 32nd Grammy on Sunday, for best dance/electronic music album. 

Beyoncé’s fourth win of the night — after taking home best R&B song for “Cuff It” and two awards at the preshow ceremony — came in a category that showed the breadth of her two-decade career: “Renaissance,” her tribute to Black and queer dance music, beat work by Bonobo, Diplo, Odesza and Rüfüs du Sol. Earlier, her No. 1 single “Break My Soul” had won in best dance/electronic recording, while “Plastic Off the Sofa,” from the same genre-spanning album, won best traditional R&B performance.

Tap the link in our bio to see the full winners list and to read our live coverage. Photo by Chris Pizzello/@apnews
 Viola Davis joined the EGOT club with her Grammy win in the best audiobook, narration and storytelling recording category for her memoir, "Finding Me." 

@violadavis joins a small group of people who have won an Emmy, Grammy, Oscar and Tony. She took home an Emmy in 2015 for her leading role in “How to Get Away with Murder.” She earned her first Tony award in 2001 for her performance in “King Hedley II” and her second in 2010 for her role in “Fences.” She won an Oscar in 2017 for reprising the role in the film adaptation.

Tap the link in our bio to see the full list of Grammy winners and to follow along with our live coverage. Photo by Frazer Harrison/Getty Images
 Single women own and occupy more homes than single men in the U.S., despite earning only about 83 cents for every dollar that men earn, according to a new study.

The report, by the online lending marketplace LendingTree, analyzed data from the U.S. Census Bureau 2021 American Community Survey with one-year estimates. It found that 10.76 million U.S. homes were owned and occupied by single women, while 8.12 million were owned and occupied by single men. Single men were found to own and occupy a larger percentage of homes in only two states: North Dakota (about 13%, to 11% for single women) and South Dakota (12% to 11%).

Tap the link in our bio to read the full story.
 House Republicans Oust Ilhan Omar From Foreign Affairs Committee

House Republicans voted for Representative Ilhan Omar of Minnesota to be removed from the Foreign Affairs Committee over past comments about Israel that were widely condemned as antisemitic. During an unusually raw debate on the House floor on Thursday, prominent Democrats, including many Jewish members, stood alongside Omar’s closest friends in Congress to defend her. They accused Republicans of hypocrisy, xenophobia and racism for targeting her, while saying nothing about antisemitic remarks by members of their own party.

Representative Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, Democrat of New York, was direct in addressing the exiling of Omar, who is Black and one of the first Muslim women elected to Congress. “This is about targeting women of color in the United States of America,” Ocasio-Cortez said during brief but heated remarks.

Tap the link in our bio to read more about Omar’s removal from the committee.

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