Birbirinden ateşli özbek sex videolarına hemen sizde izlemeye başlayın. Yeni fantazi olan eşli seks ile ilgili içeriklerimiz ilginizi çekebilir. Çeşitli sekreter türk içerikleri son derece heyecanlandırıcı ve zevk verici duruyor. İnternet ortamında güvenilir bir depolama sistemi olan dosya yükle adresimiz sizleri için sorunsuz bir şekilde aktif durumda. Hiç bir bilsiyar keysiz kalmasın diye özel bir indirim Windows 10 Pro Lisans Key Satın Al kampanyasına mutlaka göz atın. Android cihazlarda Dream League Soccer 2020 hileli apk ile beraber sizler de sınırsız oyun keyfine hemen dahil olun. Popüler oyun olan Clash Royale apk indir ile tüm bombaları ücretsiz erişim imkanını kaçırmayın. Sosyal medya üzerinden facebook beğenisi satın al adresi sizlere büyük bir popülerlik katmanıza imkan sağlamaktadır. Erotik kadınlardan oluşan canlı sex numaraları sizlere eğlenceye davet ediyor. Bağlantı sağladığınız bayanlara sex sohbet etmekte dilediğiniz gibi özgürsünüz. Dilediğiniz zaman arayabileceğiniz sex telefon numaraları ile zevkin doruklarına çıkın. Kadınların birbirleri ile yarış yaptığı canlı sohbet hattı hizmeti sayesinde fantazi dünyanız büyük ölçüde gelişecek. Sizlerde hemen bir tık uzağınızda olan sex hattı hizmetine başvurarak arama yapmaya başlayın. İnternet ortamında bulamayacağınız kadın telefon numaraları sitemiz üzerinden hemen erişime bağlı bir şekilde ulaşın. Erotik telefonda sohbet ile sitemizde ki beğendiğiniz kadına hemen ulaşın. Alo Sex Numaraları kadınlarına ücretsiz bir şekilde bağlan!
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Top Women’s Soccer Players File Gender Discrimination Lawsuit Against FIFA

Posted in Main Blog (All Posts) on October 1st, 2014 11:08 pm by HL

Top Women’s Soccer Players File Gender Discrimination Lawsuit Against FIFA

The lawsuit results from FIFA and the Canadian Soccer Association’s decision to play the 2015 Women’s World Cup on turf surfaces, which women’s players say would never happen for men.

The post Top Women’s Soccer Players File Gender Discrimination Lawsuit Against FIFA appeared first on ThinkProgress.

Abby Wambach and Megan Rapinoe, two players challenging the decision to play the Women's World Cup on artificial turf fields, celebrate a goal during the 2011 World Cup.

Abby Wambach and Megan Rapinoe, two players challenging the decision to play the Women’s World Cup on artificial turf fields, celebrate a goal during the 2011 World Cup.


A group of top women’s soccer players from across the world on Wednesday sued the Canadian Soccer Association and FIFA, the sport’s international governing body, alleging gender discrimination around the 2015 Women’s World Cup, which Canada will host in June. NBC Sports first reported the lawsuit, which top players, including American stars Abby Wambach and Alex Morgan, had threatened for months over FIFA and the CSA’s decision to hold the Women’s World Cup on artificial turf fields, a decision the players say makes the game more dangerous for them and would never happen for the men’s World Cup.

The lawsuit filed in Ontario by more than 40 international women’s players claims that the decision to hold the World Cup on turf is “inherently discriminatory” and violates Canadian human rights laws for three major reasons: that it changes the way the game is played, poses “unique and serious risks of injury,” and requires them to play on a “second-class surface.”

“This differential treatment based on sex constitutes a violation of section 1 of the Ontario Human Rights Code,” the lawsuit states.

FIFA officials said this week that they would play the Women’s World Cup on turf and that “there is no plan B.”

The suit cites pictures from players to show that playing on turf causes more injuries, including “skin lesions, abrasions, and lacerations,” and scientific research showing that turf is harder on players’ bodies, particularly knee and ankle joints.

The players have pointed to the fact that men’s club and international players regularly have their voices heard when they don’t want to play on turf, as many clubs and international teams that tour the United States and Canada have required venues to lay natural grass surfaces over artificial turf before they will play (the Canadian men’s team refused to play on artificial turf during 2014 World Cup qualifying). The women, however, say that FIFA has ignored their concerns and a survey taken at a tune-up tournament last year in which more than three-quarters of women’s players said they did not want to play their marquee tournament on turf. Every men’s World Cup in the past has been played on natural grass, and each of the next two is scheduled to take place on grass too.

“It’s about doing the right thing, and I think this is the right thing to do,” Abby Wambach, the star of the U.S. Women’s National Team, told ThinkProgress in September. “We have to fight this fight for this World Cup and World Cups in the future. We have to make sure FIFA knows this is not OK. And they know it’s not OK. If you were to ask all of them, they know that they would never do this for the men.”

Hampton Dellinger, the attorney representing the players, said in a statement Wednesday that the players hoped to resolve the issue with FIFA and the CSA “through good faith negotiations rather than litigation,” but “have no choice” but to take legal action because FIFA has ignored them.

“After the spectacular success of World Cup 2011 and the 2012 Olympics, CSA and FIFA could help women’s soccer reach even greater heights,” Dellinger said in the statement. “Instead, the leaders of CSA and FIFA are embarrassing the game and, even more, themselves. The gifted athletes we represent are determined not to have the sport they love be belittled on their watch. Getting an equal playing field at the World Cup is a fight female players should not have to wage but one from which they do not shrink. In the end, we trust that fairness and equality will prevail over sexism and stubbornness.”

The post Top Women’s Soccer Players File Gender Discrimination Lawsuit Against FIFA appeared first on ThinkProgress.

Why It Matters That Lena Dunham Wrote About Being Raped In College

The actress’ new memoir includes a candid exploration of sexual assault that highlights the confusion over what exactly rape looks like.

The post Why It Matters That Lena Dunham Wrote About Being Raped In College appeared first on ThinkProgress.

Actress and author Lena Dunham poses at a signing for her book

Actress and author Lena Dunham poses at a signing for her book

CREDIT: AP Photo/Starpix, Kristina Bumphrey

In Lena Dunham’s new memoir, which was released this week, the 28-year-old Girls star recounts an experience of rape that she didn’t immediately realize was rape. It’s a prime example of the confusion often swirling around situations that may seem to fall somewhere in between the “consensual” and “non-consensual” camps.

As reported in TIME, Dunham initially describes a sexual encounter during which she suddenly realized her partner wasn’t wearing the condom she thought he had put on. She told him he should probably go. Later, after confessing to her readers that she’s an “unreliable narrator,” she returns to that scene — acknowledging that although she previously described it as “the upsetting but educational choice of a girl who was new to sex,” that’s not the whole story. Dunham writes, “in fact, it didn’t feel like a choice at all,” and concludes she was raped.

Dunham was drunk and high at a college party, where she ran into a “creepy” guy named Barry who was sexually aggressive toward her. They went back to her room, and she tried to convince herself that she was really choosing to have sex with him, until she noticed that he hadn’t put on a condom and kicked him out. In the book, she describes it as “a sexual encounter that no one can classify properly.” When her roommate told her it was rape, her first reaction was to laugh.

“I feel like there are fifty ways it’s my fault… But I also know that at no moment did I consent to being handled that way,” Dunham writes.

Dunham’s experience encapsulates the current gulf between popular rape narratives — like a stranger jumping out of the bushes and violently assaulting an unsuspecting woman — and the actual experiences of rape in college, which are more complicated and typically perpetrated by acquaintances at parties or in dorm rooms. One of the biggest challenges when it comes to addressing the rates of sexual assault on campus is overhauling society’s assumptions about what rape looks like. Like Dunham, there are a lot of people who aren’t comfortable classifying these seemingly ambiguous situations.

But, thanks to a lot of recent activism around the issues of sexual assault prevention and rape culture, college students are working hard to educate their peers about what consent actually looks like. At a very basic level, they’re emphasizing that someone who is incapacitated by drugs or alcohol — like Dunham was that night — cannot legally consent to sex. But they’re also going further, demanding a paradigm shift when it comes to how we approach sexual encounters altogether. Instead of the absence of a “no,” which has historically been the standard for establishing consent, colleges are moving toward requiring the presence of a “yes.”

This concept of “affirmative consent,” which was popularized by feminist writers Jaclyn Friedman and Jessica Valenti, who wrote a book about it, was enshrined into law this week in California. “Lack of protest or resistance does not mean consent, nor does silence mean consent,” the new state law notes. “Affirmative consent must be ongoing throughout a sexual activity and can be revoked at any time.” Colleges there are now required to adopt this standard.

California’s “Yes Means Yes” law has provoked considerable backlash from critics who say it’s too unrealistic, predicting it will end up turning every student into a rapist unless they go through a very unsexy checklist at the beginning of each encounter. But an affirmative consent standard would actually work toward addressing the very dynamics that contributed to Dunham’s assault — a culture that has taught women to be sexually passive and men to be sexually aggressive, which can create situations in which women are not quite comfortable with what’s happening and simultaneously not quite comfortable saying no.

Without affirmative consent, it’s easier for college students to slip into those ambiguous situations. It’s easier for young women to go along with something that they think must be a normal part of college hookups only to later realize, as Dunham did, that they didn’t actually consent to be treated that way. After all, society’s approach to female sexuality has taught women that sex is something that simply happens to them, rather than something they should be an active participant in.

By setting a precedent that consent requires active and enthusiastic participation between both partners — driving home the message that you should only have sex with people who clearly want to have sex with you — colleges can start to address some of those dynamics. Of course, emphasizing affirmative consent won’t immediately transform every sexual encounter between students. But it could start to provoke more of these conversations, contributing to an overall culture shift around sexuality.

Public figures like Dunham can help nudge us toward that shift, too. By explaining how that sexual encounter made her feel, and acknowledging it took time to realize she was raped, Dunham is adding her voice to the growing movement to confront everyday sexual violence. And she might help some of the young women who read her book find the words to name past experiences that they hadn’t previously known how to classify.

The post Why It Matters That Lena Dunham Wrote About Being Raped In College appeared first on ThinkProgress.

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