By now you’ve probably seen the news of the Iranian mother who became the face of Iran’s “white” revolution.
It was all part of a broader trend that has seen Iranian women’s voices, bodies and lives increasingly recognized, even celebrated, for their achievements.
Irina Agha was born in 1976 to a family of migrant workers in Iran.
She was brought up in an Islamic republic that was deeply religious.
Agha’s father is a Zoroastrian, while her mother is a Christian.
Her mother is now a prominent cleric and religious leader in Tehran.
Aghas mother is known as “The White Mother.”
Agha was not a natural-born white woman.
She’s a member of a minority group in Iran and a member in a minority in the Iranian diaspora.
But her story is emblematic of a larger phenomenon.
“I don’t know why, but my mother became the symbol of the white revolution,” Agha said.
She was born into a family in Iran that was staunchly religious and had been for centuries.
Her father was a Zoroaster, a religious figure who taught the faith.
The Iranian diispora was deeply religiously divided, so Agha didn’t know what her father believed.
It was then, when she started learning about Islam, that Agha began to explore her faith.
And as she began to embrace the religion, she was also beginning to realize her own spiritual path.
As her mother grew older, Agha started to see her mother’s role as more than a role model for her daughter.
“She was the first white mother,” Agha said.
She also began to realize that her father’s role was much bigger than a father figure.
In 2009, when Agha turned 11, Aghass was ordained as a Muslim, becoming the first non-white woman to receive this religious recognition.
A group called the Iranian Islamic Assembly of Women (AIAW) recognized her for this.
Aghas father is also the founder of the IAAW.
The IAAw’s website includes an entry for Agha: The IAAWC is a political organization that promotes the Islamic Republic of Iran and the Islamic world and the Muslim women who lead its movement and fight for its preservation.
There are many women in Iran who have achieved great accomplishments in life, and I am very proud of my mother.
Her life was a testament to the truth of Islam, her religious belief and her devotion to her religion, and her legacy is still with us today.
Since becoming a member, Aghanas family has faced numerous challenges.
When she was younger, Aaghas family lived in an apartment complex that was run by the family of an influential cleric, Mir Hossein Farshadani.
He was known for his support of female religious leadership.
On June 3, 2009, the apartment complex was bombed by a car bomb.
Aaghass was killed in the blast.
She lived on the third floor of the apartment building.
More than five years later, a group of prominent women, including the daughter of the cleric, called for Aghashans funeral to be held in Iran, as a symbol of her accomplishments.
Within days, her name was circulated around the world, and hundreds of Iranian women took to the streets in Tehran and the capital city, Tehran, to protest against what they perceived to be the persecution of women.
By June 2013, the Iranian government approved a new constitution for the country, which made it easier for women to seek religious and political office.
Now, Iranian women have the chance to make their voices heard on the world stage.
Iranian women have taken the lead in challenging their patriarchal society, and Agha is just one of many of them.
Read more about the Iranian white revolution: