a pakistani woman who was gang raped in so call...
a pakistani woman who was gang raped in so called "honour" punishment says she fears for her safety after court overturned the convictions of five men.www.prophetofdoom.net/ www.thereligionofpeace.com/ www.faithfreedom.org/Articles/JenniferKing50718.htm
Blood Moon script novel tyler rapes Alisa.wmv
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Aurora Volvo is the new clumsy, kind hearted teenager with a knack for getting into trouble. Jacob Hoary Woulf is an intelligent, good looking Werewolf who is from the blood line of the Origins. Against all odds, Unknowing Jacob is a werewolf, Aurora falls in love with him but, On Aurora Volvos 17th birthday her family has revealed the true uniqueness of they are Being Vampires and life as she knows it has been forever changed. Unaware That He is a werewolf and she is a Vampire, and love between their two species is forbidden which the penalty death, will their relationship ever continues...
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Inside Story Bangladesh s war wounds
Hundreds of thousands of people in Bangladesh have been staging daily protests in the heart of the capital Dhaka.
They are demonstrating against the decisions of a war crimes tribunal that was set up to investigate those accused of abuses during Bangladesh's so called war of independence with Pakistan in 1971.
Some say the trials are politically motivated, and others demand no less than the death penalty for the political figures who are accused and convicted.
The protests show how deeply Bangladesh's bloody past still affects the present.
by: Lauren Dellara
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by: LTIL2's channel
Bangla Sex Movie, Adult Scene 1
by: Omi Rahman Pial
jamat-e islmai cadres aka the al-badr of sylhet raped the women of the nearby tea-estates regularly with the pakistani army. a social worker says so in her interview
Rape Club Japan
by: Journeyman Pictures
Japan's attitude towards women is under the spotlight following revelations that students at an elite university ran a 'rape club' dedicated to planning gang rapes.
Produced by ABC Australia
Distributed by Journeyman Pictures
Cambodian Genocide Pol Pot and the Khmer Rouge
The photographs of the victims from the Cambodian genocide are what really haunt you.
There's a huge discussion of this topic on my blog, www.vagabonding.com/travelogue/000060.html
Here's an entry I wrote about this:
Pol Pot, the Khmer Rouge, and Genocide in Cambodia
During their three-year, eight-month, and 21-day rule of Cambodia, the Khmer Rouge committed some of the most heinous crimes in modern history:
- The entire population of Cambodia's urban areas was evacuated from their homes and forced to march into rural areas to work the fields.
- Every man, woman, and child was forced into slave labor for 12-15 hours each day.
- An estimated two million people (21% of Cambodia's population) lost their lives. Many of these victims were brutally executed; many more died of starvation, exhaustion, and disease.
That these crimes were committed so recently (1975-1978) makes them all the more sickening. The country's scars are still plainly visible:
- The population is suspiciously youthful (50% is under the age of 15).
- The economy is in shambles. This is partially thanks to the Khmer Rouge's execution of the upper and educated classes. The fact that they destroyed most of the vehicles and machines in the cities can't have helped.
- New human remains turn up around the exhumed mass graves of the Killing Fields of Cheoung Ek on a daily basis. Silent reminders of the tragedy, these bones and teeth are ceremoniously placed into makeshift shrines in tree hollows and cement planters.
It's hard to comprehend the motivations behind an atrocity like the Cambodian genocide. What could have been going through the minds of the Khmer Rouge officers and their leader Pol Pot?
"Hey Pol, I've got an idea, man. Let's turn the country upside down and get real primitive. Evacuate all the cities, march everyone out to the country. And then start farming, man! Big time. And if anyone resists, let's execute them. In fact, let's kill a whole lot of people. I'm talking hundreds of thousands. Maybe millions. And do it real cruel-like. Bash their heads against trees, electrocute 'em, drown 'em in vats of cold water..."
Fear must have been the prevailing motivator in the regime. How could an officer commit such monstrous crimes against his own countrymen? For fear that something even worse would happen to him.
The Khmer Rouge atrocity seems to follow a time-honored recipe for genocide: the obsessive desire to reach a religious or political ideal coupled with a healthy dose of madness.
Why don't we learn? It seems as if past atrocities of genocide haven't served as a warning, but instead as a blueprint for how to repeat them.
But if history has proven human beings to be intrinsically fallible, it has also proven us to be extraordinarily resilient. Pol Pot cast a heavy shadow over Cambodia, but the people have managed to persevere, begin anew, and find joy in life again.
If you'd like to learn more about the genocide in Cambodia, visit the Yale Cambodian Genocide Project at www.yale.edu/cgp/.
Bangladesh Genocide Dhaka University Massacre
NBC News report from 1/7/1972 that shows video of Pakistani soldiers executing students, professors and workers at Dhaka University on March 26, 1971