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Park had had three boys in a row, in an era when every South Korean mother considered it her paramount duty to bear a son.

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Park gets a different reaction today. In South Korea, once one of Asia's most rigidly patriarchal societies, a centuries-old preference for baby boys over baby girls is fast receding. Demographers have welcomed the shift, which they say holds promise for other Asian countries, like China, India and Vietnam.

There a continuing preference for boys, coupled with access to ultrasound technology, has led to the widespread practice of aborting female fetuses, resulting in a large imbalance between boys and girls.

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Last year, the ratio in South Korea was But it has declined every year since For years in Asia, the sex ratio at birth has been tilting toward boys in a way demographers had never seen before. India logged about boys to girls inwhen the last census was taken. Vietnam, with a ratio of boys to girls last year, was further tipping the regional imbalance.

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The Population Fund warned in an October report that tinkering with nature's probabilities would lead to increased sexual violence and that the trafficking of women would grow because a growing of men would not be able find wives or would resort to importing women from poorer regions. Not long ago, South Korea was where these countries are now. In the early s its sex imbalance was as high as Among mothers who had already borne two or more children, the ratio had soared to boys to girls, according to the Korea National Statistical Office.

In those years, South Korea urged its people to have only two children. Although that policy was never as rigorously enforced as China's one-child directive, the public campaign put pressure on mothers who already had two daughters to abort female fetuses.

The can be seen today in some rural South Korean towns, where four out of every 10 men marry women from poorer Asian countries, like Vietnam - a trend expected to deepen as those born in the s reach marriageable age. The rural bride shortage was exacerbated by the country's rapid economic growth, which improved women's educational and employment opportunities and led young women to migrate to cities. Still, bachelors in rural South Korea are better off than the poorest men in poorer Asian countries, who may have no choice but to remain single, experts said.

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In South Korea, sons historically received the inheritance, carried on the family lineage and took care of their parents in old age - and even in the afterlife, it was believed, as they oversaw ceremonies of ancestor worship. Newlywed couples went to live with the husband's family. In those times, it was common for married Korean men to feel ashamed if they had no sons.

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Some went so far as to divorce wives who did not bear boys. But fewer Korean sons live with their parents or support them today. More retirees are living on their savings, not relying on their children.

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And with women's income on the rise, more of those who do need their children's support can rely on daughters. Six of 10 South Korean women entered college last year; fewer than one out of 10 did so in In a survey last year of 5, married South Korean women younger than 45, only 10 percent said they felt that they must have a son, the government's Institute for Health and Social Affair reported in early November.

In a similar survey in40 percent said they must have boys. The change in the parent-son relationship accelerated in the aftermath of the Asian financial crisis of the late s, said Chun Yong Ju, a professor of family and elderly welfare at Silla University. Men lost jobs, further weakening their ability to support their parents, while women increased their say in the family by bringing in income through part-time jobs.

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Meanwhile, feminists won a major victory when Parliament abolished one of the last bastions of male chauvinism in the country: the centuries-old civil code, which, among other things, barred a woman from registering her children under her own name or under her new husband's name after a divorce, even if she were raising them. Legally, she and her children lived together as "roommates. With women's economic influence rising and the old male-oriented Confucian precepts crumbling, parents now find fewer reasons to prefer sons over daughters.

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As Park He Ran's experience shows, they even pity people who have no daughters, experts said. Asia Pacific South Koreans rethink preference for sons.

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