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Female genital mutilation FGMalso known as female genital cutting FGCis practiced in 30 countries in western, eastern, and north-eastern Africa, [1] in parts of the Middle East [2] [3] and Asia, [4] [5] and within some immigrant communities in Europe, North America and Australia. The world's first known campaign against FGM took place in Egypt in the s. The term " prevalence " is used to describe the proportion of women and girls now living in a country who have undergone FGM at some stage in their lives. This is distinct from the " incidence " of FGM which describes the proportion of women and girls who have undergone the procedure within a particular time period, which could be contemporary or historical.

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'This is what it's like to pee after female genital mutilation'

Although female genital mutilation in Africa has gained much attention in the West, it is practiced elsewhere in the Islamic world. Among social activists and feminists, combating female genital mutilation FGM is an important policy goal. Sometimes called female circumcision or female genital cutting, FGM is the cutting of the clitoris of girls in order to curb their sexual desire and preserve their sexual honor before marriage.

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What is FGM?

The prevalence of female genital mutilation remains high in a number of Arab countries. Female genital mutilation is still prevalent in some Arab countries, but new research in Sudan shows that educational interventions at the secondary school level are successful in convincing teenage girls that the practise has serious health consequences. It is too late for many of those girls to protect themselves from the procedure, but the researchers hope they may grow up to not perpetuate it on their own children.

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Yet, for millions of women around the world, the possibilities of real sexual expression is brutally resected, often even before puberty, through female genital mutilation, a grotesque assault which impacts over million women globally. There is no health benefit to any of these procedures, despite entrenched beliefs to the contrary. The procedures are universally performed for cultural reasons, and frequently in the name of Islam, though the Quran contains no such mandate, and healthy sexuality is celebrated in Islam.