pakistaniwomen.org pakistaniwomen.org - Pakistani Women's Human Rights Organization

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Title: Pakistani Women's Human Rights Organization
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Description:Pakistani Women's Human Rights Organization HOME WHO ARE WE ARTICLES NEWS UPDATES PRESS RELEASES EVENTS CONTACT US FacebookTwitterInstagramGoogle+ Loading HOME Editor 2016-09-15T07:09:56+00:00 PAKISTA
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Pakistani Women's Human Rights Organization HOME WHO ARE WE ARTICLES NEWS UPDATES PRESS RELEASES EVENTS CONTACT US FacebookTwitterInstagramGoogle+ Loading... HOME Editor 2016-09-15T07:09:56+00:00 PAKISTANI WOMEN HUMAN RIGHTS ORGANISATION WE STRIVE FOR HUMAN RIGHTS OF PAKISTANI WOMEN At a time when awareness of women’s rights has been growing worldwide, it is paradoxical that violence against women should be on the rise in countries like Pakistan. Studies by several organizations indicate a 13% increase in violence against women in Pakistan in the year 2009. In the cities of Pakistan, women’s relatively rapid economic advancement is driving a lot of local women’s rights activism. At the same time, women’s rights in rural areas are on a relentless downslide with heinous woman-hating practices like forced marriages, rape, vigilante justice, acid attacks, mutilations and many such acts performed with impunity due to the Hudood Ordinance and “honor” killings which are supported locally. In this scenario, the majority of Pakistani women suffer in silence, with hardly a voice raised in protest. Pakistani Women’s Human Rights Organization (PWHRO) is an organization devoted to the task of fighting for Human Rights for the women of Pakistan within the country. We also aim to bring the plight of Pakistani women under the censure of the world’s Human Rights Organizations and fight for the removal of unbelievable cruel practices and laws like the Shariah Law, already in effect in several areas in Pakistan. Learn More SHARIA LAW Sharia dictates that a woman is not to leave the house without permission from her husband or father. Sharia paves the way for vigilante justice against women in the form of honor killings, mutilations and murders committed in retaliation for bringing dishonor on one’s family, whether real or imaginary. SHARIA LAW SWAT VALLEY, PAKISTAN 17 YEAR OLD GIRL BEING FLOGGED IN SWAT VALLEY, PAKISTAN In June 2003 the Provincial Assembly of Pakistan passed a bill introducing Sharia law in the region which borders Afghanistan. The Law declares that the Sharia, as laid down in the Holy Quran and Sunnah, to be the supreme law of the region. In April 2009 President Zardari of Pakistan signed a bill introducing the Islamic Sharia law into the Taliban-controlled Swat Valley. In Sharia, there are categories of offenses which indicate ‘Hadd punishments‘. They either fall under a judge’s discretion, or are resolved through a tit-for-tat measure. There are five Hadd crimes: unlawful sexual intercourse, false accusation of unlawful sexual intercourse, wine drinking (sometimes extended to include all alcohol drinking), theft, and highway robbery. Punishments for Hadd offenses are flogging, stoning, amputation, exile, or execution. READ MORE... 17 year old Chand Bibi was mercilessly flogged in public in Matta, a town in the Islamic stronghold of Swat, barely 160 kilometres from the Pakistani capital Islamabad. Her crime was that she had dared to come out of her house with a man who was not her husband, so had to be punished. Four masked men, one of them being her own brother, hold the writhing teenager down while she was given 34 lashes as she cried for mercy. Relatives of the man involved in the incident said he had gone to the house of the girl in the village of Kala Kalay to do repairs as an electrician, but militants accused him of having a relationship with her. In mortal fear of her life, she now denies being flogged. (April, 2009) Irshad, of village 47-D shot dead two of his nieces Salma and Yasmin for ‘honour’ on July 8, 2010 as he suspected them of having illicit relations with boys. HONOUR CRIMES PAKISTAN HONOUR KILLINGS ON THE RISE, 472 CASES REPORTED IN 2009 Karo-kari is part of the cultural tradition in Pakistan and means “black male” (Karo) and “black female (Kari), standing for adulterer and adulteress. Once labeled as a Kari, male family members get the self-authorized justification to kill her and the co-accused Karo, ‘to restore family honor’. In Pakistan’s rural areas, male tribal councils (Jirgas) decide the fate of women who bring dishonor to their family. This centuries old custom for dealing with women is protected by powerful feudal landlords and tribal elders. In 2009, 472 cases of honour killings were reported – 91 in Punjab; 220 in Sindh; 32 in NWFP; 127 in Balochistan; 2 in Islamabad. Tragically, only in the rarest cases are the perpetrators brought to justice. Undocumented and unreported killings in the name of honour are often bolstered by governmental indifference, discriminatory laws and negligence on the part of Pakistan’s police force and judiciary. READ MORE... In a tangle of bushes and trees outside a remote village in southwest Pakistan, six close male relatives of three teenage girls dug a deep ditch, on a sweltering night in mid-July 2010, and allegedly buried three girls alive. The girls’ crime: they dared to defy the will of their fathers and the customs of their tribe by choosing their own husbands. The mother of one of the girls and the aunt of another were shot and killed while begging for the girls’ lives, according to local media reports. (mid July, 2008) A woman, Nusrat (30) was gunned down by her brother-in-law, Jawed Buriro, over suspicion of having illicit relations with someone in Kandhkot. (July 6, 2010) In September 2009, two people allegedly chopped off the nose and an ear of a woman over “honor” in Marghzar Colony of Hanjarwal, Punjab. “Honor” is also the reason why Khalida Bibi, a little girl living in Bahadur village in the North-West Frontier Province (NWFP) was strangled allegedly by her parents and uncle. ACID ATTACKS Vicious incidents of acid attacks on women in Pakistan have been a cause of great concern and recent data shows that this heartless crime against women is reaching an all-time high in the country, where little help is found for acid victims from the law enforcing entities. The Acid Survivors Foundation (ASF) Pakistan recorded 48 cases of acid attacks in 2009. This is up from about 33 cases in 2007. 2010 does not seem to be any better for disfiguring women by acid attack. READ MORE... These cases are only tip of the iceberg because many cases are unreported in Pakistan because of social stigma or desperate fear. In many such attacks the culprit is either a husband or other close relative such as brother or father, prompted by male egoistic sense of “protecting honour”, to throw acid on their women who they suspect either dishonoured the family by any of their action or just make these women victim of abysmal treatment. Though such acts of violence are banned in Pakistan no practical implementation has been seen so far. The Acid Control and Acid Crime Prevention Act, 2010 tabled in the National Assembly on January 26, 2010 seeks to establish control mechanisms over the production, sale and distribution of acids, besides seeking increase in criminal sentences for the perpetrators of such crimes. But the lax imp...

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