The Greek - Turkish Population Exchange Convention was signed on 30 January 1923. The population exchange was based on religious identity - involving denaturalization of the Orthodox Christian population of Turkey and the Muslim population of Greece.
My question is about the situation of the Muslim population on the Greek side. What was the legal situation of the converts, who wanted to stay in Greece, and converted to Christianity after the convention date? More specifically, what happened to Turkish women married to Greek men after the convention date, and decided to stay in Greece as a Greek.
We know that in both sides, many people changed religions to stay. On the Turkish side, at least on the official side, the Orthodox Greek women marrying to Turkish men were only allowed to stay in Turkey, if the marriage was prior to the convention date. It was even subject to a government decree dated 27 July 1924 in the Turkish side, to clarify such situation, which did not allow post convention marriages.
I want to understand the similar situation in Greece, with regards to Muslim women marrying Greek men, after the convention date. Were they allowed to stay, or was there the same situation as in Turkey, where only the pre-convention married women were allowed to stay?