uppför dig kvinna så blir du inte våldtagen!…

Uppför dig kvinna så blir du inte våldtagen. JA…det är vad folk verkar tycka i Brasilien. Och även i stora delar i världen för den delen. Det visar ju sig ganska tydligt när kvinnor blir förhörda av polisen om sina klädesval, huruvida de var nyktra eller om de var alls tydliga i att avfärda närmandet.
Det blir alltid en hård kamp för att kunna bevisa kvinnans  oskuld.
Märkligt att så ofta beläggs kvinnan med skulden. Absolut i riktning med bibeln där hon var ju den som drog in Adam i fördärvet med äpplen.
Man vill tro att man har kommit längre 2014 än så. Men tydligen inte.
Kvinnan SKA skuldbeläggas. Det är fortfarande hon som bär skulden för att mannen inte har vett för att stå emot sina egna lustar.. Varför är det inte tvärtom. Varför är det inte förövarna som ska stå där och skämmas och förminskas i sin manlighet.

Männen tror att de är den starkaste könet. FEL. MEGAFEL. Ni är den svagaste könet. Det är ni som inte kan stå emot kvinnlig hud, urringning eller för kort kjol. Ni måste räddas från era egna drifter genom att kvinnor ska klä sig heltäckande och helst ha aska i håret. Varför inte införa burka över hela världen bara för att ni inte ska förledas av oss. Och vad ska ni skylla på då? Blicken? Rösten? Doften?
Är det inte dags att sluta skylla ifrån sig? Att växa upp och lägga beslag på driften? Har inte människan kommit längre än så , är det fortfarande  könsdriften som sätter agendan?

Var och en är ansvarig för sina handlingar. Oavsett vilka kläder man bär. Skärp er!



8 tankar om “uppför dig kvinna så blir du inte våldtagen!…

    • Jag har läst Bibeln.
      Jag kan aldrig förlika mig med att han lät korsfästa sin egen son. Och alla andra hemskheter som pågår i bibeln är bara hemskt.
      Koranen har jag inte orkat läsa, den är som omständligt och komplicerat.


  1. Here’s another article from the Hamilton Spectator. It was written by Danielle Wong and published two days later:

    Slutwalk hits the streets of Hamilton

    June 6, 2011

    When someone calls Chelsea Moran a slut, she thanks them.

    “I think it should be a term of endearment. It shouldn’t be something that’s negative,” the 19-year-old from Oakville said.

    “I just say ‘thank you’ and keep walking my way.”

    Moran joined about 400 others walking through downtown Hamilton Sunday for the Hamilton SlutWalk to raise awareness about sexual violence and to call for an end to slut-shaming and victim-blaming.

    The international SlutWalk movement started after a Toronto police officer speaking about campus safety at York University in January said women should avoid dressing like “sluts” if they want to avoid rape.

    People should feel comfortable to wear whatever they want without being called a name, said Moran, who had the word “slut” written in red across her chest.

    “Sexual crime is the only crime where the victims become the accused, not victims.”

    Moran carried a sign that said “Slut is the new stud” and gathered with other marchers outside City Hall on Main Street West.

    Demonstrators wearing a range of outfits — from heels and fishnet stockings to shorts and T-shirts — chanted and waved signs as they walked through Hess Village and made their way to the central police station, where they presented a list of demands.

    Local organizers of the grassroots movement planned to have a followup public forum after the walk to address the complaints made to police, including methods police use when working with victims of sexual assault.

    Cheryl Howe, 21, carried a sign that offered “free hugs for sluts.”

    The Mohawk college student said she hoped the walk would empower people to be confident in their sexuality.

    “We’re changing the word slut. We’re not allowing it to be a bad word. We’re allowing it to mean someone who’s embracing their sexuality and being safe and being consensual.”

    Lenore Lukasik-Foss, the director of the Sexual Assault Centre Hamilton and Area, asked participants to “unlearn” the lies about sexualized violence.

    “I know you know this, but victim-blaming and slut-shaming have got to stop,” she said as the crowd cheered.

    “They silence women and men survivors of sexualized violence … The lies we are told about rape help create a community where survivors do not get the help and justice they need and deserve.”

    Robin Wilson, 27, attended the walk to raise awareness that men are also victims of sexual assault. The Hamiltonian said he has been date-rape-drugged twice, but was able to get out of the situation in time.

    “Society looks upon people getting raped … and it’s not really correct.”

    Other speakers who addressed the crowd at City Hall included Jane Doe, a Toronto-based anti-rape writer and teacher who successfully sued Toronto police for negligence and gender discrimination in the investigation of her sexual assault.

    Two other speakers were Deb Nanson, co-founder of Terry’s Evergreen Addiction Recovery Services, and city social planner and activist Deirdre Pike.


  2. You may have heard about the controversial ”Slut Walks” that occur every year around the world. It all started in Toronto; approximately 1 hours drive from where I live, because of a stupid cop. Here’s a news article from the Hamilton Spectator, a local Toronto Star affiliate. It’s written by Richard Lautens and Paola Loriggio. Please feel free to translate it into Swedish:

    ‘Slut walk’ crowded

    April 4, 2011

    TORONTO Women wearing high heels and fishnet stockings were prominent in a demonstration on Sunday to protest a Toronto police officer’s comment that women could avoid rape if they didn’t dress like “sluts,” an attitude that organizers said points to a wider problem in the justice system.

    “Whatever we wear, wherever we go, yes means yes, and no means no,” the crowd chanted, as they marched on police headquarters, calling on police to stop blaming rape survivors for what happened to them.

    The Toronto police officer made the “slut” comment to a group of York University students in January.

    He later apologized, but the comment points to persistent problems in Canada’s justice system when it comes to dealing with sexual assault, organizers and participants of the so-called “slut walk” said.

    Sierra Chevy Harris, a student at the University of Guelph, said the officer’s remarks are “a small example of how a large amount of people in the justice system truly think.”

    “It’s evident in many cases where the victim has been criticized for the way they looked or dressed in a sexual assault case,” she said.

    Sonya Barnett, one of the event’s organizers, said those attitudes are one of the main reasons women are so reluctant to report sexual assault.

    Sexual assault is about power and has nothing to do with the victim’s appearance, she said.
    Harris said she shouldn’t be made to feel vulnerable for wearing a sexy outfit.

    “We need to criticize the people who are actually committing the crimes,” she said.

    There were a significant number of men among the marchers. Many demonstrators brandished signs with slogans like “Down with rape culture.”

    The Toronto officer is not the only person in Canada’s justice system who has found himself in hot water over comments about sexual assault.

    A handful of people rallied in Winnipeg on Friday to protest a Manitoba judge’s comments about the way a female rape victim was dressed.

    It was the second rally to protest Justice Robert Dewar’s comments in the February sentencing of Kenneth Rhodes on a sexual-assault conviction. Roughly 100 protesters gathered on Feb. 25 to call for his resignation.

    The prosecution in the case has launched an appeal of Rhodes’ sentence of house arrest instead of prison time, specifically citing Dewar’s comments on the actions and attire of the female victim as the reason for his lenient sentence.

    Rhodes is also appealing, contending he was wrongly convicted of the crime.

    At the hearing, Dewar suggested the victim’s clothing and flirtatious behaviour were partly to blame for the attack. He called Rhodes a “clumsy Don Juan” and noted the woman wore a tube top, high heels and plenty of makeup.

    The Canadian Judicial Council, which has authority over more than 1,100 federally appointed judges, has received complaints about Dewar’s handling of the case and has launched an investigation.


    • Thanks for the quick reply. Very interesting with the manifestation. It needed.I have not heard about this in Sweden. Yet. But it seems like people think the same way everywhere.
      Some are pigs, while others have been much higher in the development.
      I don’t need to translate the text into Swedish for this talk all English. It’s just me who’s bad at it.I understand that I read but has difficulty in talking and writing. Strange or what.


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