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“Of course, of course, they are all related,” said Lofti, pointing out though that there are still no official statistics to support this correlation.“We receive many complaints from women who want a divorce because their husbands are meeting other women in chat rooms and cheating on their wives.”According to the Central Agency for Public Mobilization and Statistics, in 2007 an Egyptian couple files for divorce every six minutes, with a third of marriages in Egypt breaking up in the first year.“It is definitely a common complaint that the husband is getting his sexual satisfaction through the Internet, from chatting or from porno sites,” said Barbari, adding that this trend plays a factor in the breakup of relationships.“Women have been living with this and now are talking about it,” she added.It isn’t clear exactly why the features have been blocked in the country.But local reports have speculated that it is a way of protecting the revenues of traditional telecoms companies.Waleed still goes online regularly in the hope that one day he will eventually meet his future wife.
She has already received a number of propositions from men she did not know but refused to act on any of them.
In 2008, the ECWR found in the first exhaustive study ever to be conducted on sexual harassment in Egypt, that more than 60 percent of the Egyptian women and nearly 100 percent of foreign women who took part in the study, claimed to have experienced some form of sexual harassment in Egypt.works as a marriage counselor and sex therapist is her downtown clinic.
While she encourages young married couples to be more sexually active, she also warms them about promiscuity.
A basic search for “free Egypt chat sites” brings up over 5,000,000 results.
Twenty-two-year-old Mostafa, a single pharmacy student from Assiut said the sole purpose of his chatting online is that a virtual relationship can lead to a real date.
Most of the time my clients are facing marital problems, and they come to me when they are on the brink of divorce,” said Abier Barbari, an Egyptian psychologist who has been practicing as a private counselor in Cairo since 2001.