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Reformist lawmaker Soheila Jelodarzadeh said the protests were a reaction to the harsh policies of the past.'Once upon a time we imposed restriction on women and put them under unnecessary pressure and that provoked these protests with women taking off their headscarves in the streets,' she told ILNA.'It's the result of our mistakes.'President Hassan Rouhani, who came to power in 2013 promising a more moderate stance, has previously said it is not the job of police to enforce religious rules such as those forcing women to cover their hair.
One held a sign reading: 'I love my hijab but I'm against compulsory hijab.' On Monday, a woman named locally as Nargess Hosseini, was arrested after standing on an electricity box in central Tehran, waving her head scarf in front of her.
Journalist and campaigner Masih Alinejad, the founder of the White Wednesdays and My Stealthy Freedom movements, which fights the compulsory hijab in Iran, has claimed that Ms Hosseini's bail has been set at a record-high level to detain others from protesting.
Tehran police have arrested 29 women for appearing in public without a headscarf as protests against the dress code in force since the Islamic revolution of 1979 intensify, Iranian media reported Friday.
Those arrested were accused of public order offences and referred to the state prosecutor's office, Iranian news agencies reported without elaborating.
But even religiously conservative Iranians have voiced support for the protests, with many saying that religious rules should be a personal choice.