The Taliban movement came to power in Afghanistan months ago, it does not stop reserving other surprises: after interrupting all concerts in the country, many players of national orchestras have fled, along with many painters, artists and even footballers, and libraries have been closed, not to mention the disaster The biggest thing that has manifested itself in preventing girls from educating, it seems that the time has come for drama and television.
The ministry of the so-called “Promotion of Virtue and Prevention of Vice” in the movement’s government has called on Afghan TV channels to stop broadcasting series with women, as part of the new “religious instructions” released on Sunday.
No role for women in the drama
A document issued by the ministry and directed to the media argued that television channels should avoid broadcasting romantic series in which women play roles.
He also asked reporters to wear the veil when they appear on screen, without specifying whether it was just a veil, which women originally wear on Afghan screens, or a veil that covers more, according to Agence France. To press.
He also specified for the Afghan TV channels what kind of programs he wanted.
A history of repression
This is the second time the ministry has interfered with the work of Afghan TV channels since the Taliban movement took power in mid-August.
The movement in had previously banned television, the cinema and all forms of entertainment as immoral.
The Taliban would publicly punish the educated in flagrant while watching television e questlast was broken or in owning a video device.
While the sector of media flourished and dozens of private radio and television channels have been established after being expelled from the government in 2001, these media they offered new job opportunities for women who did not have the right to work or learn under the Taliban regime in the 1990s.
Fear of the fate of women
Interestingly, the movement has not resumed classes for girls in middle and high schools, nor in universities in most regions of the country, and in universities. private, the movement demanded that students be veiled.
Several times the Taliban fighters beat journalists, accusing them of following the “unauthorized” demonstrations of women.
Interestingly, since the Taliban took power in mid-August, many questions have been raised about the movement’s orientations regarding women’s and women’s rights in the country, especially after it announced in September that it would allow students and teachers men only return to schools, while teachers and teachers remained at home.
Western concerns are growing for human rights and freedoms in Afghanistan, especially since the Taliban, during their previous government of the country from 1996 to 2001, deprived girls and women of the right to education and prevented them from working and traveling.
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