Wednesday, July 3, 2019

On Women's Day, students of Punjab University want to break the law of shame.



This year's International Women's Day celebrations differ from previous events at the University of Panjab's Chandigarh University, where girls find problems for #BekhaufAzadi (freedom of fear).

At the top of their agenda are gender inequality when reporting a hostel. Dutch girls reveal their concern about sexual discrimination and said that if the boys were allowed to drive free, why they were denied freedom.

Wednesday's university scientists are prominently featured with banners such as "No rules for men and women," "Break the Hostel Rules", "Aise Dastur Ko, Raten Benur". "You can awake and protect us, but the bug is still a bug".

All these likes often have the same thing: a hashtag #BekhaufAzadi.

Some of the poets have tried to explain the true meaning of the International Women's Day that it is not about greeting cards, reducing the spa, beauty products, mothers and women but about the history of fighting against injustice.

After speaking to a group of girls at the university, we find they are not happy with reporting different hostels for boys and girls.

"I think that because the girls were asked to report to the hotel at 9pm, there was no restriction on the boys back to the hostel as they needed it." Yamini said: "Last year's law student.

However, for Himanshi, 'girls restrictions' are imbeded in culture. Inequality between boys and girls starts at home as parents distinguish between sons and daughters.

"I did not have any restrictions at home but the girls were restricted because of security reasons." "There are limited sexual and child support," said Himanshi.

Anup, a lawyer last year, said: "There should be no legal legal support. If they are rules for us, we should have the same rules for children."

Irene, a law student last year, said that life at Panjab University campus was better than other universities, Punjabi University, where girls were asked to return to the hostel at 7 pm. Harmandeep felt that if university officials were unable to amend the law, they should at least allow girls to enter the campus.

Saumya who came from Haryana is still against gender inequality as the boys continue to benefit from the unrest.

"I come from Haryana, though I'm not in the hotel, but the restrictions are just being fired on girls, there are no restrictions on the boys who talk so much about the tournament, the time has come to an end," Saumya said.

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