Mongolia’s sports news is filled with the stories of Mongolian male athletes who were born with their testicles surgically removed, their penises removed and their penile skin removed, and their genitals surgically transplanted.

But the most shocking of these surgeries is the removal of the testicles, which the men have to undergo every two weeks in order to compete in sports and participate in public life.

The men undergo a series of surgeries called “penile transplants” in order for the surgeries to be performed.

The first time the men underwent this surgery, the first time they had their testes removed was in 1997.

And for those that survived the surgeries, they are often denied access to the public sphere. 

When the men had their penis removed, the surgeries were done for a variety of reasons, ranging from the pain associated with the surgery, to the possibility of cancer.

The surgeries have become controversial in the country, with some Mongolian lawmakers questioning the medical ethics of the surgery. 

The procedure was performed by the U.S. in the 1970s, with the hope that the surgeries would help with men’s mental health, and in the years following, the surgery has become controversial.

In 1997, the U,S.

and the Soviet Union were at war.

During that time, Mongolian doctors began performing surgeries on men that could help alleviate the mental strain they experienced during the conflict.

The surgery became popular among many men, and the surgeries became a popular topic in local newspapers.

The most famous of these men, Ulan Uraldinov, was born in 1951. 

In 2013, Mongolia’s president, Gurbanguly Berdymukhamedov, ordered that the surgical procedures be stopped.

This decision came despite the fact that Uraldins’ father, a doctor who was a professor of obstetrics and gynecology, said in an interview with the Mongolian newspaper Alikpa in 2013 that Ulan was not the result of any kind of operation and was in fact born naturally. 

On March 8, 2017, the Mongolians parliament approved a bill to legalize the surgeries for men.

The bill allows the doctors to perform the surgeries if the man’s testicles are not in a state of death or if he is suffering from an incurable medical condition. 

But in an article on MZ, the country’s news outlet, the author, Jokai Khonkhana, wrote that the procedure is still controversial.

The article, titled “Mongolian men have their penicles removed to make them better in the workplace,” stated that in the past, the men who underwent the surgeries had been forced to go through psychological therapy, and that the surgery was seen as a form of “self-mutilation.” 

“In the past there was the idea that men with small testicles could be strong.

Now, they have their testis removed and they have to endure psychological counseling.

But there is a problem with that,” Khonkhanab wrote.

“The surgeries are a psychological treatment that is seen as psychological self-mutilations.” 

Khonkhanas article is not the only article that has expressed this concern.

According to the Mongolia Medical Association, the operation is seen by many as a kind of “man’s liberation” that is “surgical torture.” 

 In the Uraldnadnag newspaper, the editor, Khojang, wrote: The question of the surgeries that took place in the mid-1990s has become a political issue.

And, for many Mongolian politicians, the question is, why did the procedure occur and what should be done about it. 

“There are no doctors that agree with the operation.

It is very difficult for Mongolians to find any doctor that agrees with the surgeries,” he said.

“And it is hard for Mongolian athletes who have the operation to be able to compete. 

Kojang wrote that Mongolian sports fans have expressed concerns about the surgery for a long time, but they have been ignored by the authorities. 

He added that Mongolians will never accept the surgeries as they were performed for the Mongol men’s benefit.