Presented By: BBA-5G
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“In the name of Almighty Allah, the most beneficent and merciful to the mankind.” This report would not be possible without the encouragement and guidance of number of people. We feel highly obliged and want to express our deepest gratitude to our respected course instructor Mr. Sami Majeed for his advice, help and guidance throughout this semester.
We would like to express our deepest gratitude to our parents and friends for their inspirations, love and constant support.
Women had never been provided with equality of justice and had always been seen the victims of injustice. This paper will thus discuss the true picture of The Islamic Republic of Pakistan where likewise in other poor countries women had not only been targeted sexually but are made to revenge for a family’s disgrace. The paper will discuss starting from the position of the country and women of the country which takes further to the section wise detailed studies of women being a victim of rape and forced prostitution along with what law says for it and how it has been treated by different NGOs. The paper will analyze different social and economical factors that contribute to these situations along with some real life examples quoted. In conclusion the paper will provide with recommendations and suggestions to stand to vanish the dark side f the society and help the new generation to make them aware of the crime enforced.
This review (hereafter, the Review) document currently available research findings on the perceptions of adult women victims of sexual violence, their responses to incidents of sexual violence, and the types of interventions available to address issues sexual violence, and to meet various needs of the victims in the aftermath of assault. The review covers the following overarching topics: Societal perception of and responses to sexual violence and its victims. Perceptions and response of women victims to sexual violence. Within each section, the review is intended to summarize and synthesis the current understanding about the women’s experiences of rape, it also provides with the fact and causes that led women to enforceable choosing prostitution their profession. The review offers concrete recommendations for addressing these horrifying incidents and is intended to inform decisions about future research in his area. Table of Contents
Women in Pakistan are severely disadvantaged and discriminated against. Violence against women in the home and community as well as in the custody of law enforcement officials is on the rise. The Human Rights Commission of Pakistan (HRCP) found that in 2000 a woman was raped every two hours, and that hundreds were victims of "honor" killings, domestic violence, burnings and murder. While a few positive changes have taken place over the last couple of years, the government is still failing to protect women from these abuses. Many cases receive media attention and the involvement of human rights organizations, but they are quickly forgotten. Other women suffer abuses in silence for years, die violent deaths and get buried in unmarked graves. According to the Pakistan Institute of Medical Sciences, over 90% of married women report being kicked, slapped, beaten or sexually abused when husbands were dissatisfied by their cooking or cleaning, or when the women had 'failed' to bear a child or had given birth to a girl instead of a boy. Another organization stated that one woman is murdered and one woman is kidnapped in Pakistan every day. Pakistan is both a country of origin and a transit country for the trafficking of women for domestic labor, forced marriage and prostitution. This form of slavery is organized by crime networks that span South Asia. The open sale of girls...
References: Haider, N., (2010), “Walking The Street”…, by The Express Tribune Blog, data retrieved from http://blogs.tribune.com.pk/story/1895/walking-the-street/ on 10/05/2013.
“Outlawed in Pakistan”, by Frontline, data retrieved from http://www.pbs.org/frontline/outlawed-in-pakistan on 10/05/2013.
“Prostitution in Pakistan”, by Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia, data retrieved from http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Prostitution_in_Pakistan on 10/05/2013.
“Rape in Pakistan”, by Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia, data retrieved from http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rape_in_Pakistan on 10/05/2013 on 10/05/2013.
Sparrow, W., “Prostitution in Pakistan”, by Human Rights Commission South Asia, data retrieved from http://www.hrcsa.org/PAKISTAN/prostitution%20in%20pakistan./prostitution%20in%20pakistan..htm on 10/05/2013.
“Violence Women in Pakistan”, by UkEssays data retrieved from http://www.ukessays.com/essays/theology/violence-women-pakistan.php on 10/05/2013.
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