I can tell you right now, that culturally, most Indian women(even if they were born and raised in a western country) are very traditional, and protected by their families.Yes, things are changing, but you should take everything with a grain of salt..In the cities, many girls in schools are having boyfriends (which doesn’t mean they are actually dating) as in classroom romances between children.Even if a girl doesn’t have a boyfriend, all of them have boys they “like” in the class.Now girls are out going to and from school every day, unsupervised and unaccompanied by their parents and family members while in school, and free to talk with boys at school.They have opportunities for freedom never before available to Middle Eastern girls. Sex education is mostly absent in Middle Eastern societies (after all, no need is seen for it since girls are not supposed to be doing anything at all before they are married).the fact is, even if someone was born here, if they were raised in a very culturally warped environment, they are going to think one way, and it can create a lot of heartache.If they were born outside of a western country and in their home country-don't waste your time. They met almost 39 years ago and they still have huge problems agreeing on certain things. since he was a teenager, so almost 50 years, and he still has to have things his way and has to work very hard to come to compromises.
Teenagers will always want to be different from their parents, no matter how “hip” their parents were in their own time.So, even girls in elementary school are having boyfriends even if they are not dating at that age.Due to modern television programs from the West, many middle-school girls now ask their parents when they can start “dating.” The most common answer which girls I know have recently been getting from their parents is, “When you finish the university, and are ready to get married, then it would be OK to go out on a few dates, such as to a restaurant or a movie.” This seems like a quite liberal idea to the parents and especially fathers who are answering in this way, as it is so much further advanced over what their generation was allowed to do (men currently in their 40’s). It happened in America in a time of great social change; it is happening in the Middle East in a time a great social change.The problem is that there have been alot of Indian girls that have flirted with me in private but are too scared to get in a relationship with me in fear of being ridiculed by conservative friends and family.When I do I see an Indian or arab girl with a guy of a different race, hes always white.of the 1960’s in the United States, a similar phenomenon is now sweeping the Middle East and Arab World.Here is an example: Traditionally in Middle Eastern culture, women do not “date.” A man who sees a woman he likes in the street that he is attracted to is supposed to go and propose marriage to her family before he is allowed to get to know her.(This is one of the reasons why the incidence of cousin marriage remains relatively high–people ARE aware of birth defects caused by it; however, men are often afraid to take a chance on marrying a woman they don’t know at all.So they settle for marrying their first cousin, whom they been allowed to get to know in a family setting.) Now, almost all young girls are in school with boys and talking to boys, even if they are in rural schools.Yet, to the children and teenagers, this idea seems so far behind the times as to be laughable. In the West, the changes were driven by the pill; and by sex, drugs and rock-and-roll.In the Middle East, the change is driven by education, particularly of girls.