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« October 2019»

"If you don't want a sexual assault, don't go to night." ... a country stigmatized by the 'Gangan Empire'

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[Money Today Lee Jae-in] [Editorial Issue] Here's a variety of stories from around the world in the era of globalization. I enjoy international politics, history, and culture. It is serialized every Monday.

[Lee Jae-eun's country, India and Sex Discrimination 1] A sexual assault occurs once in 13.30 seconds... The problem is deep-rooted misogyny.

In the winter of 2011, my girlfriend and I went on a trip to India-Nephal for two months. At that time, he was fascinated by India's unique sense of freedom, the Ganges River in Varanasi, the Taj Mahal in Agra, and the Himalayas, so he thought that he would have to somehow push ahead with the trip even when he said, "It's dangerous for women to travel to India." 

So instead of going on a trip, I prepared as much as I could. He repeated the word "no" because he left the room in Hindi, hoping that he did not live there, and strongly promised his friend not to go outside after 5 p.m.
Since we first set foot in India with North India's Kolkata, our promise has been firm. It didn't happen that much because I didn't leave late at night. It was only natural that India was a place where people lived. 

But something strange happened quite often in the meantime. For example, when I walked down the street from a crowded place, I often felt unpleasant, such as Indian men touching me or pretending to be out of place when they protested against me secretly using a cell phone camera. Every day, it was the acts of cat-calling or the act of staring after a woman to elicit my response. 

If he didn't respond, he would follow him and induce a response, and when he got angry, he was going crazy. I was angry because I felt as if I were treating them as objects rather than as people. We could understand how white-skinned Indians were curious about us, but the swelling soared when they didn't do this to women in the West, who were taller than East Asians, and were perceived to be more menacing.
Most of the events were reminiscent of the end of the trip. But only one incident was not erased because it was so intensely stuck in the brain. I remember riding the subway in Kolkata. 

The guidebook read before going to India said, 'Women should never ride public transportation, especially subways and buses.' It was out of common sense. When traveling to other countries, people are advised to ride public transportation, which is difficult to achieve because there are many witnesses for safety, and I wonder why. 

Then one day, I had the right chance to take the subway. There was a subway station right in front of the hotel, and we decided to take the subway because it was the easiest way to go to Calighat Temple. 

As soon as I got on, my friend and I regretted it right away. More than a few dozen men in the subway car turned around in a circle toward us and gave a fierce look. It automatically occurred to me that there would be no way for them to be saved if they tried to rape us all together after taking one heart. Fortunately, there was nothing dangerous because there were only a few stops, but the fear continued. Later, he never took public transportation안전놀이터 when he traveled to New Delhi, Agra, or Varanasi.

And not long after, terrible news came out. On December 16, 2012, a 23-year-old intern physiotherapist, Jottie Singh Pandi, was killed by six men in a mass sexual assault while riding a bus home from Munirka, a bus. At that time, she and her boyfriend went to the movies and rode on a bus and got sick. 

Aside from her and her boyfriend, there were six people on board, including the driver, who all raped her together. They threw the victim's organs and bodies out of the bus after raping her, and her condition was irreversible. He was taken to Singapore for first aid but died in 13 days.

The incident has had a huge impact both domestically and internationally. Later on, the BBC made a documentary film called India's Daughter, where the words of the perpetrator and the assailant's attorney led to international sympathy. 

Ram Singh, the perpetrator and bus driver at the time, said, "Women should be careful by themselves," and added, "After the sun falls, women should not go outside." We needed to teach a lesson to men who didn`t get married and women who stayed around late at night. "Women should protect themselves as if they were jewelry or diamonds," said lawyer Manor Lal Sharma of the assailant. "If you wander around in the suburbs, the stray dog will take the jewelry," he was criticized internationally.

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