- Marriage before the ages prescribed by the Law on Marriage and Family Law;
- Living together without marriage registration;
- Forcing marriages due to physiognomy or astronomy readings and superstition; obstructing marriages due to ethnic and religious differences;
- Prohibiting marriages between relatives of the fourth generation or more;
- Forcing the son-in-law to stay matrilocally and pay wages to his parents-in-law after the marriage should his family have no money for the wedding and no wedding presents;
- Family relations according to patriarchy or matriarchy.
- Upon divorce at the wife’s request, the wife’s family must return to the husband’s family all the wedding presents and other costs; if the divorce is at the husband’s request, the wife’s family must still return to the husband’s family half of the wedding presents. After the divorce, if the woman remarries, she is not allowed to enjoy and take any property with her. After the divorce, the children must live with their father;
- If the husband dies, the widow is not entitled to inherit the estate left behind by the deceased husband. If the widow remarries, she is not allowed to enjoy and take any property with her;
- When the father dies, only the sons are entitled to the inheritance left behind by the deceased father.
- The children are forced to bear their mother’s family name;
- When the wife dies, the widower is not allowed to inherit the estate left behind by the deceased wife and to enjoy and take his personal property;
- When the mother dies, only daughters are entitled to inherit the estate left behind by their late mother;
- After their marriage if the son-in-law is rejected from the marriage or after the engagement and the wedding offerings are accepted by the family but the son-in-law is rejected, he will not be compensated;
- Rejecting marriages between people of different ethnic groups or between people of different religions.