formerly known as
Womens Liberation Front


Welcome to, formerly known as.Womens Liberation Front.  A website that hopes to draw and keeps your attention for  both the global 21th. century 3rd. feminist revolutution as well and a selection of special feminist artists and writers.

This online magazine will be published evey six weeks and started February 1st. 2019. Thank you for your time and interest.

Gino d'Artali
indept investigative journalist
and radical feminist











                                                                                                            CRYFREEDOM 2019/2020

'I will resist': Afghan female journalists defy taliban pressure.

JUNE 2022
Opinion in general by Gino d'Artali .

19-5 JUNE 2022

MAY 2022
28-9 MAY 2022
9 - 2 MAY 2022

 <I am both father and mother to my daughters. I am the man and woman of my household. I need to go out to care for my family. Where do I get a mahram from?>
Translation mahram:
The function of a 'traditional i.e Islamic' mahram (a male) is to protect and accompany his wife.
Gino d'Artali 

APRIL 2022
23 APRIL - 9 MARCH 2022

MAR 2022
26 Mar - 3 Feb 2022

FEB 2022
21 Feb - 31 Jan 2022


Click here for an overview of 2021

International media about atrocities
against women worldwide.

JUNE 2022
Opinion in general by Gino d'Artali .

25-1 JUNE 2022

Opinion in general by Gino d'Artali .

 MAY 2022
25 - 22 MAY 2022
11 - 1 MAY 2022

APRIL 2022
29 - 18 APR 2022

MAR 2022
25 - 15 Mar 2022
15 Mar - 3  Mar 2022

FEB 2022:
25 - 18 Feb 2022   16 - 1 Feb 2022

   JAN 2022:
27-18 Jan 2022   17-10 Jan 2022
07 jan 2022-29 Dec 2021



When one hurts or kills a women
one hurts or kills hummanity and is an antrocitie.
Gino d'Artali
and: My mother (1931-1997) always said to me <Mi figlio, non esistono notizie <vecchie> perche puoi imparare qualcosa da qualsiasi notizia.> Translated: <My son, there is no such thing as so called 'old' news because you can learn something from any news.>
Gianna d'Artali

Observation i.e. investigation by Gino d'Artali

19 June 2022
Before you read the article published by The Guardian on the same date (read below) first this:
UN Chronicle
By Irina Bokova
Irina Bokova is Director-General, United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization.
<<Education for All: Rising to the Challenge.
Imagine a school that changes location every forty-five days -- a school that comes to the child, instead of the other way around. This is happening on the steppes of Mongolia where the government provides mobile tent schools for nomadic herder communities. Further north, in the extreme conditions of Siberia, or further south, on the hot, dusty plains of Kenya, other nomadic children are enjoying more educational opportunities than their parents ever did. These tailor-made approaches are the answer to reaching children who continue to miss out on learning, ten years after the international community commit-ted to achieve Education for All by 2015. The six goals adopted in Dakar at the World Education Forum, two of which are also Millennium Development Goals, cover the whole educational spectrum, from early childhood, primary and secondary education, through to vocational programmes for youth and literacy programmes for adults. For millions of children and youth, these goals are making a genuine difference. In one decade, an additional forty-two million children have entered primary school, with girls benefiting in ever greater numbers. South and West Asia more than halved its number of out-of-school children and sub-Saharan Africa reduced the figure by 28 per cent. This has happened because governments have made education a national priority. They have abolished school fees, recruited teachers, built classrooms in rural areas, supplied midday meals -- often the only one a child will get in a day -- or provided subsidies to children from the poorest families. They have levelled the playing field for girls by introducing scholarships, running community campaigns, deploying female teachers in rural areas, and installing separate sanitation facilities in schools. Countries such as India have also reinforced their legislation to ensure that education is a basic, free, and compulsory right. These advances are proof that the goals are realistic and achievable. They are initiatives we must encourage, share and replicate. But it will take much bolder action to meet the 2015 targets.>>
Read more here:

<<Education transforms lives.
Education transforms lives and is at the heart of UNESCOís mission to build peace, eradicate poverty and drive sustainable development. It is a human right for all throughout life. The Organization is the only United Nations agency with a mandate to cover all aspects of education. It has been entrusted to lead the Global Education 2030 Agenda through Sustainable Development Goal 4. UNESCO provides global and regional leadership in education, strengthens education systems worldwide and responds to contemporary global challenges through education with gender equality as an underlying principle. Its work encompasses quality educational development from pre-school to higher education and beyond.>>
Source: UNESCO

Now read how I quoted The Guardian:

The Guardian
19 June 2022
By Patrick Wintour Diplomatic editor
<<UN urged to impose travel ban on Taliban leadership over oppression of women.
Human rights groups are urging the UN to end a Trump-era waiver that allows Taliban members most responsible for the oppression of women in Afghanistan to travel abroad. In a test for the international community's willingness to isolate the Taliban, critics argue that those Taliban members curtailing womenís right to leave their homes within Afghanistan should at minimum be banned from leaving their country. The UN has imposed extensive sanctions against the Taliban, but the security council is due to debate next week whether to impose a travel ban on all its leading members as a way of signalling that the Taliban's route to international recognition, let alone legitimacy, is blocked so long as it continues on its course of driving women from public life and teenage girls out of secondary education. The travel ban expires automatically on 20 June unless the UN renews it, and key figures in the US administration not only want it renewed, but extended. But there is as yet no official US position. Currently only 41 members of the Taliban administration are affected by the travel ban after it was partially suspended three years ago to permit 14 members to participate in peace talks. Heather Barr, from Human Rights Watch, says at a minimum travel bans should be imposed on three individuals: Abdul-Haq Wassiq, the head of the intelligence agency; Sheikh Muhammad Khalid Hanafi, the head of the ministry for the promotion of virtue and the prevention of vice; and Haibatullah Akhundzada, the Talibanís top religious leader, who reportedly played a decisive role in extending the ban on girls' secondary education. She said: <Itís a false dichotomy to suggest that ending the travel ban exemption means giving up on engaging the Taliban. Itís time for governments to turn consensus that the Taliban's actions are unlawful into coordinated actions that show the Taliban that the world is ready to defend the rights of Afghans, particularly women and girls, in meaningful ways.> The former Swedish foreign minister Margot Wallstroem has come out in support of the move, saying: <The longstanding UN ban on travel for Taliban leaders carries a waiver for some of them. Meanwhile, Afghan women can hardly leave their homes. The travel ban exemption should not be renewed without conditions: real progress for Afghan women and girls.> Annie Pforzheimer, a former deputy chief of the US mission to Kabul, has also urged the state department to act. <Suspending the travel ban has allowed the Taliban to pursue the diplomatic recognition it craves, setting in motion the creeping normalisation of an authoritarian and extremist movement that other groups will emulate.> Critics say the Taliban use overseas visits to mislead diplomats about the potential pluralist trajectory of the Taliban, and it is vital that the international community does not favour engagement for its own sake. Senior Taliban figures were last seen in St Petersburg for the international economic forum hosted by Vladimir Putin. Asila Wardak, an Afghan women's rights activist and former diplomat, said: <We talk about a travel ban for the Taliban, well, the real travel ban is on Afghan women who are barely allowed to go outside their homes. But still, the Taliban has all the travel benefits it wants despite that.> >>
Read more here:

And to end my Observation i.e. investigation: basically the UN is giving the taliban a blanc passport to go wherever they want.

Mubasher - Al Jazeera
5 June 2022
<<Iraqi Maysoon.. Repairs women's cars <only> and seeks to teach them mechanics (video).

After completing her university studies, the young Iraqi Maysoon Hassan did not find a job that fit her specialization in Arabic and Islamic sciences so she opened a small car repair workshop dedicated to women only. Masyoun took this craft from her father and mastered it years ago. A number of women attend her workshop daily in Zayouna, east of the capital, Baghdad, to maintain and repair their cars, while she hopes to expand her project and attract other women to this profession that is monopolized by men.
In this context, Maysoon organizes courses in car mechanics for women so that they can rely on themselves to repair minor faults in their own cars. She says, <I first learned to repair Japanese car engines from my father since I was 14, then I trained in some government workshops, and soon I became good at repairing American and then German cars. <I had the opportunity to enter a training course in Korean car repair from the Ministry of Labor, and I had the ambition to open a workshop to repair women's cars, especially after I failed to get a job with my certificate>, she added.
And she continued, <Three years ago, after my father's death, I decided to open my humble workshop for women only, as there are many women who own cars and prefer to deal with women in these matters.> And she added, <I am subjected to bullying in my field of work, and some have told me: I own the money of the men's business, and I heard that from the people closest to me, but I do not care about that, and my wish is to have a larger workshop in which I develop the work and give courses for women.> >>
Source : Al Jazeera Mubasher



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