How to wear a combat dress in India
If you’ve ever been to a military academy, you know that the students are required to wear military dress.
They’re also required to do so in public.
The Indian Army has set a dress code for female soldiers.
In fact, a military dress code has been in place since the 1970s, when the country first began training women to fight in the war.
The dress code is very strict, and if you’re a woman, you must wear a full-length khaki uniform, the military’s official news agency reported.
The military says the dress code was created to keep soldiers safe.
Women soldiers are not allowed to wear makeup or hair extensions, and they must not wear any clothing that looks like a military uniform.
But some female soldiers have been fighting for the cause of gender equality and the empowerment of women in their profession.
In July, a female soldier from the Army’s Eastern Command was awarded the Silver Star for valor in a battle near the Indian border with Pakistan.
And in April, a member of the Indian Air Force’s Air Force Technical Intelligence Directorate was awarded a Gold Star medal for her bravery while leading her squadron of fighters to a mission over the border in Afghanistan.
The medal, which is not awarded for combat service, is for actions that save lives and aid the nation.
A recent study by the Human Rights Watch and the Brookings Institution found that in India, at least two out of every five female soldiers are victims of sexual violence.
Many women have been abused by their husbands, fathers or other relatives.
In October, a senior army official told CNN that women in the armed forces were “more likely to be raped or beaten by their male colleagues,” and that rape and abuse were “common among the armed force.”
But in a statement to the Indian media, an Army spokesperson said the government was “investigating” allegations of abuse against its soldiers.
In a 2014 interview with the BBC, India’s top army officer, General V.S. Luthra, said he thought “the issue of gender segregation in the army is not something that can be solved by military policy.”
In recent years, some military leaders have begun to loosen up on gender segregation.
In 2015, India announced that all women serving in the Indian Army would be given “gender neutral” assignments, and there will be no gender separation.
But some women are not satisfied with the change.
In July, India opened a commission to examine gender segregation and its impact on women soldiers.
The commission was led by retired Brigadier A.K. Sharma, who said that women were “subject to sexual harassment” at home and in the field.
Sharma also said that female soldiers were more likely to come into contact with sexual harassment during training, and that the practice had a negative impact on the morale of the women.