As pampered white middle-class faux feminists in this country invent and reinvent their myriad manufactured gripes and grievances against the patriarchal ‘evils’ of American culture, the terrifyingly unfeigned horrors confronting Third World women have found no place on the poor-me podium featuring the liberal ladies’ endless laments. It seems the white sisterhood these days is way too busy selling the likes of Sandra Fluke as the oppressed poseur for taxpayer-provided freelance fucking.
But let us turn away from the Sandra Fluke farce and all the other phony Left-wing liberation crapola spewed forth by such spoiled white females, and instead, let us look at the horrifying countenance of a truly barbarous woman-hating culture. Look at the two faces of Fakhra Younus. This young Pakistani woman committed suicide on March 17th after a 12-year ordeal of countless reconstructive surgeries after she was disfigured by an acid attack at the hands of her ex-husband. Perhaps Nancy Pelosi might want to conduct a congressional hearing or two to highlight the plight of genuinely powerless women living in the hell-hole of modern-day Pakistan.
A Pakistani former dancing girl left fighting for life by a ‘horrific’ acid attack has committed suicide a decade after being heavily facially disfigured.
Fakhra Younus, 33, leapt to her death from a sixth floor building in Rome 12 years after the acid attack which she said left her looking ‘not human’. At the time of her attack in May 2000, her ex-husband Bilal Khar was the man accused of entering her mother’s house and pouring acid over Younus’s face as she slept.
The attack, which took place in front of Younus’s then five-year-old son, left her unable to breathe and fighting for life. Her nose was almost completely melted and she has since undergone 39 separate surgical procedures to repair her disfigured face over the past decade. The horrific attack also burned off her hair, fused her lips, blinded her in one eye, destroyed her left ear and melted her breasts.
On March 17 she took her own life, after leaving a message saying she was committing suicide over the silence of law on the atrocities and the insensitivity of Pakistani rulers. Bilal Khar was arrested in 2002 and charged with attempted murder following the attack, only to be released on bail after five months.
Khar, an ex-parliamentarian and son of a wealthy Pakistani governor, was eventually cleared of the attack, though many believe he could have used his family connections to escape conviction. Daily Mail