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In some areas where Islam has regained a prominent role in society, such as Kyrgyzstan's sector of the Ferghana Valley, the observance of Women's Day on March 8 stoked controversy. Conservative imams believe the occasion undermines the tenets of their faith, and they have started to urge believers not to mark the day.
It does not matter that International Women's Day predates the Bolshevik's seizure of power, and, in fact, is a day that will always be associated with Tsar Nicholas II's downfall. In the minds of many conservative Muslims in Central Asia, it is a day associated with godless Communism.
It does not fit our Islamic faith," said an imam from Jalal-Abad, who spoke to a EurasiaNet correspondent on condition of anonymity. The Kyrgyz government is alarmed by the growing role of the local conservative version of Islam and fears the spread of extremist views among the population. To prevent this, officials in Bishkek have increased pressure on those who voice opinions that contradict state-sanctioned views on religious matters.
The government stance, some imams believe, effectively discouraged discussion in mosques about the holiday. They fear state persecution. They may be charged with anti-state propaganda since this holiday is still a state holiday," the Jalal-Abad imam said. In the present environment, the local conservatives prefer to carry on the discussion surreptitiously.
They called women for openness. And on March 8th women dropped their veils. In connection with the collectivization campaign of the late s and 30s, Soviet authorities took steps to eradicate Islamic culture in Central Asia, forcing the region's population to abandon Arabic script in favor of Cyrillic, and banning many traditional customs, including the wearing of a veil by women.