This will put things into perspective for some of these crybaby libs.
Share this with them all!
For example, The Washington Post said the march was about abortion, climate change, health care and equal pay. Radical feminist professor Angela Davis, who spoke at the event, listed several issues, including freeing convicted cop killers Leonard Peltier and Mumia Abu Jamal, oppression of “trans women of color,“ “billionaire mortgage profiteers,” “resistance to health care profiteers,” “the prison industrial complex,” “intimate gender violence,” and many more important, though disparate issues. Madonna said she was “angry,” “outraged” and had “thought an awful lot about blowing up the White House.”
There was one thing the speakers and hundreds of thousands of women who turned out for the event could agree on, however: They’re concerned about being oppressed by the new Trump Administration.
With that in mind, Independent Journal Review sought examples of oppression in the world that may provide a reality check for Madonna and Prof. Davis.
According to the Getty photographer who took this photo, ISIS forced out this woman and her family near Sinjar. They sought refuge at a Peshmerga-fortified area. After vetting, the family was turned away due to concern about “enemy infiltrators and suicide bombers.”
The U.S. and U.N. have declared the ISIS mass killings of Yazidi Christians in Iraq to be “genocide.” Now, hundreds of survivors have been kidnapped and turned into sex slaves by ISIS as spoils of war. These women protested the kidnap and treatment of their loved ones at the U.N. office in Erbil.
This woman and her family spent the Lunar New Year holding a prayer service for their loved ones who are being held behind the Bamboo Curtain of the North Korean communist regime.
With few prospects for decent jobs, poor girls sell their bodies to mostly foreigners who travel to Thailand to sate their sexual desires.
World Atlas reports that men from Persian Gulf states travel to Sub-Saharan Africa, to countries like Eritrea, to ‘enjoy’ the kidnapped women who are used as sex slaves and who work as forced laborers.
Algeria is a pass-through from Africa to Europe for women who are used as sex slaves, according to World Atlas. The government of Libya used to be a wedge against the trafficking, but since the collapse of the government following the assassination of dictator Col. Muammar Gadhafi, Algeria has become an even more dangerous place for women and girls.