Original Posted By kafirbarokah►
berita cabul para ulama di negeri ini aja sudah menjadi berita harian di negara ini, belum lagi ulama cabul di negara lainnya.
sayang kurang di expose di media internasional seperti halnya pastur cabul
berita pastur cabul hanya di eropa selalu di expose di media internasional, sehingga mengesankan banyaknya pastur yg cabul di dunia
kalau berita ulama cabul di selurh dunia juga di expose di media internasional, pasti akan terbuka ulama di di dunia pasti banyak banget yg cabul seperti nabinya
Original Posted By selera.hidangan►
gak aneh ini sih...
baru sebagian kecil aja kasus kasus yang sempat terbongkar.. dan tampil di media..
yang masih belum ketahuan banyak sekali...
kalo pastur phedofil LN baru banyak diberitakan...
padahal berita dalam negeri harusnya lebih terang benderang...
ibarat"gajah di pelupuk mata tak terlihat"
Yg di vatikan masih mending, kalo salah, ngaku, dan ditindak, termasuk yg menutup2i
Vatikan Bentuk Departemen Investigasi Kasus Pelecehan Seksual Anak-anak
Daripada ini ditutupin
more than 1,500 complaints of sexual assaults against young boys studying in madrasas.
Ini malah punya pastun bocah cowok accepted as culture:
>originally posted by ontakaskus
[berita MAHO]'Afghan Masculinities’
The words ‘Afghan man’ conjure up a certain image, a pathologised figure that is now associated with most males in Afghanistan.
The paper analyses this figure of the ‘militant’ Afghan man, most strikingly captured by descriptions of the Taliban and juxtaposes it with the less popular, though still familiar trope of the ‘damned’ Afghan man, embodied in the figure of the Afghan President, Hamid Karzai. But here I focus on a particular construction of the Taliban as sexually deviant, (improperly) homosexual men.
Jasbir Puar, in her trenchant appraisal of today’s war machine and the politics of knowledge that sustains it argues that the depictions of masculinity most widely disseminated in the post 9/11 world are terrorist masculinities:failed and perverse, these emasculated bodies always have femininity as their reference point of malfunction and are metonymically tied to all sorts of pathologies of the mind and the body – homosexuality, incest, pedophilia, madness and disease.
The ‘high jack this fags’ scrawled on a bomb attached to the wing of an attack plane bound for Afghanistan by a USS Enterprise Navy officer, while in no way ubiquitous, is certainly an edifying example of our image of the Taliban as perverse and not quite “normal”.This perversity of the Taliban has been largely attributed to their madrassa upbringing,
an all-male environment and their concomitant attitude towards women.
Echoing anthropologist Lionel Tiger’s concerns that “it is in the crucible of all‐male intensity that the bonds of terrorist commitment and self‐denial are formed”, Ahmed Rashid claims that the members of the Taliban had been brought up in a “totally male society”, in the “madrassa milieu”, where “control over women and their virtual exclusion was a powerful symbol of manhood and a reaffirmation of the students’ commitment to Jihad. Indeed, “denying a role for women gave the Taliban a kind of false legitimacy rooted in the political beliefs and ideologies”.
Tiger focusing on al Qaeda offers the conventional and over-stated male-bonding thesis as an explanation for their failed masculinity and sexual perversity. In this imaginary, a lethal mix of male homosociality, the segregation of male and female populations and Islamic ideology carves out a space for terrorism, illicit sex and paedophilia.
The Talib is at once “too masculine” and repulsively effeminate. As a Pashtun
, he belongs to the “martial races” – a designation invented by the British in the 19th century and is proclaimed to be inherently “warrior‐like”.
These qualities once used to extol the virtues of Afghans as a “noble” “fighting-people” are now used to denounce them as products of a culture of nasty fighting. Indeed, as with all discursive regimes, the question of power (as knowledge) is of paramount importance: we see the culturally sanctioned “hegemonic masculinity” of the 20th century Pashtuns morph into a widely-reviled, failed masculinity of the Taliban in the 21st century.
Sensationalist reportage on paedophilia among so-called terrorist populations has become pedestrian after 9/11 and Pashtun Afghans have been painted, on more than one occasion, as queer sodomisers. The collection of photographs that Thomas Dworzak recovered in 2001 from dusty photographic studios in Kandahar capture a different side of the Taliban – dressed in colourful clothes, reading books and often with kohl applied to their eyes.
However, as Faisal Devji notes in his introduction to The Poetry of the Taliban “these images are seen and described as ‘foreign’ or ‘other’”. Dworzak’s explicit aim in his work was to portray the Talibs as “human” and perhaps even “normal” in their complexity, not the one-dimensional monstrous figures they are conventionally depicted as, however, the photographs have been appropriated and interpreted as evidence of a pathological Pashtun tendency towards “queerness”.
Although Pashtun men are not authentically “homosexual” they are, so this story goes, “culturally” paedophiles.
A Telegraph headline opines rather forcefully: ‘Paedophilia Culturally Accepted in South Afghanistan’
and the sentiments are echoed by the Examiner.com which cites U.S. soldiers and Reuters journalists as saying Paedophilia is a “way of life” in Afghanistan. The New York Times contends that paedophilia is the “curse” of “male-dominated Pashtun culture. Tim Reid of The Times writes of the “Pashtun obsession with sodomy”, “the Taliban’s disdain for women” and “the bizarre penchant of many for eyeliner”. In this environment of degeneracy and deviance, the construal of Pashtun men as not quite homosexual but still engaging sexually with other men (or boys) is a profoundly political act. It lets us, as Western observers, bemoan the “state of affairs” in Afghanistan, but it allows us to hope for a brighter future post- intervention.
By “saving Afghan women” from Afghan men, we are therefore, also saving Afghan men from themselves in this liberal humanitarian narrative.However, with both homosexuality (or its lack thereof) and paedophilia it is almost as though the issue at stake here is solely the discomfort experienced by the foreign troops stationed in Afghanistan. In spite of its tongue-in-cheek tone, an article by The Scotsman published in 2002 gets to the heart of the matter. “In Bagram British marines returning from an operation deep in the Afghan mountains spoke last night of an alarming new threat—being propositioned by swarms of gay local farmers.”
The reactions of the marines, even if not entirely serious, are telling: An Arbraoth marine, James Fletcher exclaims: “They were more terrifying than the al-Qaeda [sic]. One bloke who had painted toenails was offering to paint ours.
They go about hand in hand, mincing around the village”. In the words of Corporal Paul Richard, the experience was “hell”: “Every village we went into we got a group of men wearing make-up coming up, stroking our hair and cheeks and making kissing noises”.The inevitable pop-psychologising follows. The author Chris Stephen offers: “The Afghan hill tribes live in some of the most isolated communities in the country"
And one of his interlocutors, a marine Vaz Pickles adds: “I think a lot of the problem is that they don’t have the women around a lot… We only saw about two women in the whole six days. It was all very disconcerting.” In spite of its jocose tone, the deep-seated homophobia and racism of these soldiers is notable – a band of effeminate Afghan men are labelled as “more terrifying than al‐Qaeda”.
And so, visibly perturbed and laden with suspicions about the perverse sexual tendencies and inclinations of the Pashtun people, the US military decided to conduct an academic enquiry into the ways of the Afghan people. The result: a Human Terrain report conducted by the US army on “Pashtun Sexuality”.
However, slightly more in‐depth research points to the presence of a culturally-‐dependent homosexuality appearing to affect a far greater population base then [sic] some researchers would argue is attributable to natural inclination.The source of the discomfort, in line with the report on Pashtun sexuality, is that homosexuality in southern Afghanistan, is a) “culturally-‐dependent” and b) affects a greater number of people than is deemed “natural”. Since the report makes a case for “Pashtun sexuality” as neither “natural” nor “normal”, but as culturally-‐sanctioned debauchery it becomes easy to label their homosexual interactions as “inauthentic”.
The argument is that “statistically” gay men are supposed to be a minority and given the high incidence of homosexuality in Afghanistan, there is something “deviant” and “unnatural” about this. Indeed, numerous commentaries point out that homosexuality is something “they do” and not something “they are”. Inasmuch as gay men are not a minority in Afghanistan, they are not really homosexual, they are merely deprived – of female intimacy. Similarly, paedophilia is a cultural “norm” in Afghanistan because of the lack of “freely available” women. In accordance with this reasoning, most same‐sex relationships have been reduced to a “Pashtun obsession with sodomy”.
On the one hand, given the ease with which male-male relationships are discussed in Kandahar one may be forgiven for thinking that Kandahar is exceptionally tolerant, on the other hand the language used by the reporters hints that these relationships are not consensual and even if they are, there is always an undertone of coercion. Indeed, while Tim Reid notes that there seems to be no “shame” or “furtiveness” about their conduct, and others are baffled by the forwardness with which marines are being propositioned, he also says that these young boys are “marked for life”.
Keren kan, hampir satu khandahar full
The British child brides: Muslim mosque leaders agree to marry girl of 12... so long as parents don't tell anyone
UK Imams agree to perform underage marriages
Britain's Underage Muslim Marriage Epidemic
More than a dozen Muslim clerics at some of the biggest mosques in Britain have been caught on camera agreeing to marry off girls as young as 14.
Muslim child 'bride' was pregnant, court told
Muslim cleric charged over 'marriage' of 13yo girl
Syrian conflict: Untold misery of child brides
Muslim Child Brides
In many Islamic countries, child marriages are common practice. Girls far below the age of puberty are often forcibly married to older persons (sometimes in their 50s and later) for various personal gains by the girls' guardian or with the intention to preserve family honor by helping her avoid pre-marital sex. Pedophilic Islamic marriages are most prevalent in Pakistan and Afghanistan, followed by other countries in the Middle East and Bangladesh. This practice may also be prevalent to a lesser extent amongst other Muslim communities, and is on the rise among the growing Muslim populations in many non-Muslim countries, such as the United Kingdom and the United States.
Mosque official held for 'sodomising' 8-year old boy
Chicago imam charged with sex abuse, faces civil suit
al amin is a gay
when Al-Amin's mother "discovered his homosexual tendencies, she would dress attractive boys like Ghullam" (Turkish guards) to "cure him.
“Homosexuality between man and boy was never considered in any way abnormal or shameful in Morocco until the infiltration of European opinion with the French [occupation].” (Samar Habib, Islam and Homosexuality, vol. 1, p. 65)
Muslim sultans were very fond of handsome young slaves whom they kept close to their persons as pages, service-boys, bodyguards, special troops and as gay companions.
dan masih banyaakkk lagi kasus2nya ga bisa ditulis satu2, yg di khandahar aja udah rekor sendiri