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In this picture taken on Saturday, March 30, 2013, a Pakistani female doctor helps a disabled child at a rehabilitation center at the Dow Medical Institute for Health in Karachi, Pakistan. In a country better known for honor killings of women and low literacy rates for girls, Pakistan’s medical schools are a reflection of how women’s roles are evolving. Women now make up the vast majority of students studying medicine, a gradual change that’s come about after a quota favoring male admittance into medical school was lifted in 1991. (AP Photo/Fareed Khan)

Associated Press
In this picture taken on Saturday, March 30, 2013, a Pakistani female doctor helps a disabled child at a rehabilitation center at the Dow Medical Institute for Health in Karachi, Pakistan. In a country better known for honor killings of women and low literacy rates for girls, Pakistan’s medical schools are a reflection of how women’s roles are evolving. Women now make up the vast majority of students studying medicine, a gradual change that’s come about after a quota favoring male admittance into medical school was lifted in 1991. (AP Photo/Fareed Khan)
In this picture taken on Saturday, March 30, 2013, a Pakistani female doctor helps a disabled child at a rehabilitation center at the Dow Medical Institute for Health in Karachi, Pakistan. In a country better known for honor killings of women and low literacy rates for girls, Pakistan’s medical schools are a reflection of how women’s roles are evolving. Women now make up the vast majority of students studying medicine, a gradual change that’s come about after a quota favoring male admittance into medical school was lifted in 1991. (AP Photo/Fareed Khan)
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