A group of United Nations agencies has issued a joint statement calling for a ban on tests meant to assess the virginity of a girl or a woman, which is a common practice in at least 20 countries. The statement, which was issued during the World Congress of Gynecology and Obstetrics FIGO in Rio de Janeiro, stresses that such tests are both unscientific, and a violation of human rights. The practice is a long-standing tradition documented in at least 20 countries, spanning all regions of the world. Women and girls are often forced to undergo virginity testing for various reasons, including requests from parents or potential partners to establish marriage eligibility or even from potential employers. It is mostly performed by doctors, police officers, or community leaders on women and girls, in order to assess their virtue, honour or social value.
‘Virginity testing’: a human rights violation, with no scientific basis - UN
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Virginity testing is a controversial practice that aims to determine whether a girl has had sexual intercourse or not. In some cultures, female virginity is highly valued and expected for marriage or employment. Testing may also be conducted in women who are being evaluated for sexual assault. Virginity testing is practiced around the world, particularly in parts of Africa, Asia, and the Middle East. However, many medical experts believe that virginity testing is unreliable, with serious repercussions for girls subjected to it. Some people believe that the hymen is a firm covering that is torn during first intercourse.
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Interagency statement calls for the elimination of “virginity-testing”
Updated October 25, Women looking to become police officers in Indonesia are reported to have to undergo an invasive "two-finger" virginity test and be "pretty" as a part of the recruitment process. Despite the tests not being recorded or on the books as an official requirement, it is still conducted throughout the country under the guise of a "morality or physical examination".