"The five years following the 1979 revolution and the way in which they had affected the Jews of Iran were difficult to sum up, though all the alarming signs existed: A few leaders had been executed. Several schools, including my own, had been taken over by diehard Islamic ideologues who were proselytizing the students. School bathrooms had been segregated by religion. And derogatory terms and symbols that I had only known through my father's childhood stories, distant and unreal as fairy tales, suddenly had thrust themselves upon my reality.
There had been no overt or official decrees, but Jews could not receive passports or exit visas. And for a brief period, business owners were ordered to display signs in their shop windows that read: "This establishment is being operated by a member of a religious minority." The war with Iraq had begun, and though the demand for medical professionals had soared, hospital administrators hesitated to hire Jewish professionals, as the wounded members of "Hezbollah" — the "Army of God," as was first coined by Ayatollah Khomeini — didn't wish to be touched by non-Muslims. Life had, without a doubt, worsened for Jews in Iran. "
Read the rest, it's well worth it : The Fundamentals of Iran in Exile