Tag Archives: reactions

Est ce que la femme algérienne aime que son homme l’a frappe, la réponse de cette femme m’a abasourdi !


Selon le ministère de la Santé Algérien et HuffPost Maghreb  près de “60% des femmes algériennes estiment que le mari a le droit de frapper son épouse”. Une citoyenne, interrogée par la chaîne de télévision Ennahar dans un “reportage” diffusé ce samedi 25 mars 2017 sur les violences conjugales, estime que le mari qui frappe son épouse est “rejla”. Et cette violence devrait “faire plaisir” à “toute femme algérienne … pure”.

Ce passage fait le buzz sur les réseaux sociaux. Et les internautes s’indignent sur Facebook et Twitter des déclarations de cette femme. D’autres téléspectateurs dénoncent plutôt la thématique abordée par cette chaîne, accusée de “chercher à normaliser les violences faites aux femmes” auprès de l’opinion publique.

Dans ce “reportage”, filmé vraisemblablement ce week-end dans un centre commercial à Alger, des hommes et des femmes mariés ont été interrogées sur leurs opinions à propos des violences faîtes aux femmes. Le présentateur leur demandait carrément s’ils frappaient ou s’ils “ont eu” à frapper leurs épouses, se montrant même surpris par les réponses négatives.

Tandis que des pères de familles reconnaissaient, timidement, avoir déjà “eu” à lever la main sur leurs femmes ou tentaient de justifier un tel comportement, d’autres se montraient plutôt offusqués par la question, en se référant directement aux préceptes du prophète Mohammed. “Impossible …”, affirmaient-ils.

Le présentateur de la dite-chaîne a également interrogé des femmes mariées et les opinions semblaient tout aussi divergentes. Certaines estimaient que le mari a bien le droit de frapper son épouse et que cette dernière “ne doit pas atteindre ce stade”. D’autres ont qualifié cette violence de “lâcheté” et de “faiblesse”.

Mais c’est bien un passage particulier qui fait le buzz sur la toile. Interrogée à son tour, une femme a dit estimer que “la femme algérienne ‘pure’ devrait voir” dans cette violence “la virilité de son homme”. Et de son opinion, cette “rejla”, qui se traduit par de la violence, devrait “faire plaisir”. Rien que ça …

Des twittos se sont rapidement emparés de ce passage et dénoncé les propos de cette femme. Ils qualifiaient, ironiquement (ou pas) cette citoyenne de “sado-masochiste”. Ils ont également dénoncé le reportage réalisé par Ennahar, qu’ils accusent de “chercher à normaliser” le phénomène.

Quelques réactions:

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réactions facebook femme algérienne homme qui ne bat pas sa femme

  • Source: HuffPost Maghreb

  • How humanity failed Aylan Kurdi


    The terrifying image of a drowned Syrian boy found on a Turkish beach has inspired a wave of Western soul-searching, with much talk about how “the world” failed 3-year-old Aylan Kurdi, who drowned along with his mother and brother while trying to escape their country’s civil war.

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    //platform.twitter.com/widgets.jsAylan Kurdi’s tragic last words before drowning were ‘daddy, please don’t die’. The three-year-old Syrian drowned while trying to reach Europe. Pictures of his body washed up on a beach in Bodrum, Turkey, sent shockwaves round the world and has proved a turning point in the debate over allowing asylum seekers into Europe.

    Aylan’s father Abdullah tried to save him as they struggled in the Aegean Sea. Aylan’s brother Galip, 5, and mother Rehan also died as their boat got into trouble in the water and capsized.

    Mr Kurdi was the only survivor from the family of four. Aylan’s aunt Fatima Kurdi, who lives in Canada, said: ‘When the boat flipped upside down and the waves kept pushing down, those two boys were in his arms,’ she said as she burst into tears. ‘He tried with all his power to push them up above the water to breathe and they screamed: “Daddy, please don’t die”.’

    Mr Abdullah realised Galip had died, so he let him go. Ms Kurdi said: ‘He tried to save the second one, Aylan. He looked at him and there was blood coming from his eyes. ‘So he closed his eyes and he let him go. He looked around for his wife. She was floating in the water. He said: “I tried with all my power to save them. I couldn’t.”‘

    • New York Times reactions:
    But then the question becomes, which country has that responsibility? Who should have taken them in?
    
    One answer is that nations that are directly implicated in Syria’s agony have more responsibility to accept refugees than nations that are not. The strongest obligation would belong to those countries — the Gulf States and Iran, above all — who have fed arms and money into the Syrian conflict. A weaker-but-still-meaningful responsibility would attach to the United States, because we too have sent arms and because of the links between our Iraq intervention and the region’s current chaos. Other countries would have more attenuated obligations, or none at all.
    
    But the reality is roughly the reverse. Countries like Qatar and Saudi Arabia are basically accepting no refugees. The U.S. is accepting relatively few. And the countries that have opened the door widest are places like Germany and Sweden, which are motivated by a different theory of moral obligation: A utilitarian universalism, which holds that the world’s wealthy nations have an obligation to accept refugees, period, regardless of whether their own governments bear any responsibility for the crisis that produced them.
    

     

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    The Premier says the picture of a Syrian toddler washed ashore on a Turkish beach was a "wake-up call" to Australia to search for a more humanitarian approach on asylum seekers.
    
    Annastacia Palaszczuk said she, like all Queenslanders, was disturbed by the image of three-year-old Aylan Kurdi, who drowned with his brother and mother while fleeing conflict in their home country.
    "What we are seeing across the world is what happens when wars cause a massive impact on society, where people have to flee those countries and seek refuge for a better life," she said.
    
    
    

     

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    Image Credit: Twitter

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