A lot of women and girls in India are doing the same.
They have been asked to present their maiden name or birthdate and even their caste name.
This is against the law.
It’s a violation of Indian law, says Arundhati Roy, who heads the National Women’s Commission.
But not all of the laws that are against the laws are against women.
For instance, in 2017, India made it compulsory for women to present documents showing their caste or religion.
The law says the information must be in the form of a marriage certificate.
In reality, a woman is required to present a copy of her caste and religion certificate and not her birth certificate.
The state of Maharashtra is considering the matter and is looking at ways to amend the law to make it mandatory.
The other problem is the lack of gender neutrality in many education systems, which is a big reason why women are asking for their names and birth dates.
Women in many schools and colleges are also required to produce a birth certificate, which many students do not have.
So, these women have to use their own birth certificates to prove their identity.
In other cases, people who don’t meet certain standards for their caste and/or religion are asked to produce their caste papers.
For example, in Jammu and Kashmir, women must present a caste card.
In Punjab, the only requirement is for a caste certificate.
The government in India says it is against discrimination, but a lot of people feel the same way.
A lot more people are asking to be referred to as women, they are asking people to give them a place in the government, they want a place to live.
We are trying to give these women the chance to prove that they are real Indians, says Rana Prasad, who is the general secretary of the All India Students Federation of Pakistan.
In many parts of India, people are still not accepting women.
So a lot more women are demanding to be called Indians.
The biggest challenge for the government is to convince people to change their caste, but the government’s efforts have not been successful.
“This is a matter of basic justice and basic humanity,” says Sushma Swaraj, the chief minister of India.