As part of the campaign initiated by Bahar Jalali, a former history professor at the American University in Afghanistan, hundreds of Afghan women have posted photos of themselves and comments opposing Taliban laws.,famous poker hands
dsg soccer bag,Taliban's new Higher Education Minister had on Sunday announced that women will be allowed to attend universities in Afghanistan, but they will have to follow gender segregation and Islamic dress codes.
Women students at a government-run university in Kabul were photographed wearing black robes and waving Taliban flags on Saturday. ,dafabet als
As per Jalali, her campaign aimed at informing, educating, and dispelling the "misinformation that is being propagated by Taliban". ,tonybet
kajal phone,"No woman has ever dressed like this in the history of Afghanistan. This is utterly foreign and alien to Afghan culture. I posted my pic in the traditional Afghan dress to inform, educate, and dispel the misinformation that is being propagated by Taliban," said Jalali.
friendlies football,She also posted a picture of herself in a gorgeous green dress with exquisite embroidery. "This is Afghan culture. I am wearing a traditional Afghan dress," tweeted Jalali.
pkr poker,Other Afghan women responded by sharing pictures of themselves in colourful traditional dresses from across the country, in complete opposition to the black hijab mandated by the Taliban.
volleyball pct,"I wear my traditional Afghan dress proudly. It's colourful and beautiful. Not at all like the images you saw circulating yesterday. Thank you @RoxanaBahar1 who's encouraging us #AfghanWomen to share the beauty of #AfghanistanCulture," tweeted Tahmina Aziz.
Head of the Afghan service at DW sky poker, Waslat Hasrat-Nazimi, also shared a photograph of herself wearing an Afghani outfit and a headdress.,my top guessing
"This is Afghan culture and this is how Afghan women dress," she mentioned.,lotus betfair
play 247 poker,On Monday, the UN rights chief accused the Taliban of breaking their promises on women's rights and equality in Afghanistan, while also condemning violence against protesters and alleged reprisal killings. Michelle Bachelet told the UN Human Rights Council in Geneva that she was "dismayed by the lack of inclusivity of the so-called caretaker cabinet, which includes no women and few non-Pashtuns".