Photo used for illustrative purpose.
Women in the country of more than 80 million people are required to cover their heads, necks and hair, a law enforced by the country's morality police.
The Sept.16 death in morality police custody of Mahsa Amini, 22, for allegedly breaching the dress code rules, sparked nationwide demonstrations which authorities call "riots."
Mehr news agency reported that the bank manager in Qom province, near the capital Tehran, "had provided bank services on Thursday to an unveiled woman."
As a result he was "removed from his position by order of the governor," Mehr quoted deputy governor Ahmad Hajizadeh as saying.
Mehr said video of the unveiled woman "elicited a lot of reaction on social media."
In Iran most banks are state-controlled and Hajizadeh said it is the responsibility of managers in such institutions to implement the hijab law.
The hijab became mandatory four years after the 1979 revolution that overthrew the US-backed monarchy and established the Islamic Republic.
Later, with changing clothing norms, it became commonplace to see women in tight jeans and loose, colourful headscarves.
But in July this year ultra-conservative President Ebrahim Raisi called for mobilisation of "all state institutions to enforce the headscarf law." Many women continued to bend the rules, however.
In her resignation letter Chandini has said that she is resigning as she was asked to remove her hijab which she has been wearing for three years in the college. "Right to religion is a constitutional right which nobody can deny."
Although the college management, development committee tried to explain to the hijab-clad students the interim order of the High Court, they did not listen and pressed for wearing of hijab, according to the principal.
The end on Thursday of US sanctions waivers for purchases of Iranian oil is likely to hit India’s economy hard, increasing fuel costs and quickening inflation, analysts say.
The two women and one man who drowned are believed to have been part of a group of 41 people whose dinghy sank after hitting a reef near the island of Lesbos, a coastguard spokeswoman told the media.
A Palestinian security source, who was not authorised to speak to the media, said Ashqar was from the city's Askar refugee camp. Three people were arrested during the Israeli raid on the city, the source added.
Turkish and Syrian disaster response teams report more than 5,600 buildings have been flattened across several cities, including many multi-storey apartment blocks that were filled with sleeping residents when the first quake struck.