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She identifies herself as Susan. At 26 she is slender and graceful, and her long hair is pulled back, giving her face with its hazel eyes and round cheeks an air of innocence.
She does not at all look like a prostitute. She left him years ago, but she said she continued to sell her body to pay for the private school fees of her year-old son. It is because of women like Susan that a conservative newspaper, Afarinesh, recently reported that two government agencies, which were not identified, had proposed legalizing brothels, under the name of ''chastity houses,'' as a way of bringing prostitution under control.
According to the report, the plan involved using security forces, the judiciary and religious leaders to administer guest houses where couples would be brought together in a safe and healthy environment. Many politicians, clerics and women's groups denounced the reported proposal, and the government denied that such a plan was in the works.
But the vigorous debate focused new attention to the scale of prostitution in Iran's capital and the government's eagerness to find a solution. Before the Islamic revolution of , prostitutes were confined to separate neighborhoods. The one in Tehran was known as Shahr-e-no. But the new religious government demolished the area, and prostitution became punishable by lashing.
More than two decades later, prostitutes can be found throughout the country. According to official figures, about , work on the streets of the capital, which has a population of 12 million. Newspapers reported this month that nearly a dozen brothels had been shut down around the country. One of the few religious leaders to speak out in favor of ''chastity houses'' is Ayatollah Muhammad Moussavi Bojnourdi.