A woman in an undated video while talking about the “oneness of God” and not to share God’s divine attributes with any partner, was heavily trolled by a section of people for wearing makeup and talking about Islam.
A 26 second long video, which is now viral on social media, has exposed the filth that has taken over the minds of people who think women have no right to speak about Islam or any other religion.
“Pray only to Allah, if you need anything in your life, turn to Allah, don’t visit the fake faith healers. Read Quran and pray five times a day and do not share God’s attributes with any partner. May God forgive us all.” Says the lady in the video.
The video didn’t go down well with a section of people who are habitual in finding faults in whatever comes their way on the internet.
“Nails pay nail polish lagana thk ha kya?” Wrote one troll in the comment section of the video.
Here are some of the sickening and nauseating comments posted by the trolls in the comment section of her video:
“Lipstick eyes brows nikalna sunnat hai?”
“Who have given you right to Display your Face on social Media, where From you got this Futwa, may be from Saudhi king.”
“Where is the lesson? bolna aasa hota ha bht palha khud p bee follow kro bolna sabko ata ha. see her eyebrows. lol mje ne lagta eska.bolna.koi fayda hai.”
“Lo aek aur Shirk aur biddat ki factory se niklee hai phele apne ap par nazar martee. FIRST DESERVE AND THEN DESIRE.”
“Iske waalid sahab ne nail polish, eyebrows nikalna aur lipstick lagaana sikhaaya ha, Wah.”
“Madam g aap apne parwa karo logu ke parwa karna chod do.“
Online violence against women is essentially an extension of the offline violence directed at women owing to their gender – it targets their sexuality, reduces them to sexual objects and reinforces gender stereotypes.
Online violence often leads to women being silenced or self-censoring of their opinions because of fear of backlash. Therefore, such violence and abuse act as barriers to women being able to exercise their rights to equality and freedom of expression.
In 2017, Amnesty International conducted a study on online violence against women which showed that over 70% of women surveyed who had faced some sort of abuse online changed the way they used social media, and a third of them said they no longer post their opinions on some issues.