There is a plot to ORANGE THE WORLD.  It is deeper than ANY OF US really comprehends.  Orange is not just about homosexuality, not just about sexual perversion, not just about pedophilia, vampirism and cannibalism, it is not just about greed, or bloodlines.  IT is about all of that and so much more.  It all starts with REBELLION against THE CREATOR.
Through this series on ORANGE I hope to help you come to realize how everything is connected and it all originates in EDEN.  
TODAY, we are going to look at the UN Secretary-General’s UNiTE by 2030 to End Violence against Women campaign.  Of course it is really just a subset of UN2030. If you are not familiar with AGENDA 2030 it is an upgrade of AGENDA 21.  If you need a basic understanding of the truth of both of those and the United Nations, see my posts:

If you believe that taking ANY PROBLEM to the International Court or the UNITED NATIONS is the answer, YOU ARE SADLY MISTAKEN.  The UNITED NATIONS is not working for the people.  The United Nations was created to bring about the ANTICHRIST SYSTEM.  


Anyone with a little discernment can see that in all the years that the United Nations has existed they have done absolutely NOTHING to make life better.  They don’t ever resolve any problems.  When they go into a Nation as a peacekeeping force, they leave behind devastation and destruction.  The “peacekeeping” forces they send in, rape, pillage and consume.  When tasked with delivering aid during disasters, all the money, material goods, and essentials like food and water, rarely if ever get to those in need.  They most often end up in the hands of the enemy or on the black market.  

Let’s take a look at their Program to combat Violence against women.  



When is International day for the elimination of violence against women in 2022?

International day for the elimination of violence against women in 2022 is on the Friday, 25th of Nov (11/25/2022).

International day for the elimination of violence against women is on the 329th day of 2022. There are 36 days left in the year.

International day for the elimination of violence against women Facts

  • Date: Nov 25, 2022
International day for the elimination of violence against womeni

“Violence against women and girls takes many forms and is widespread throughout the globe. […] On this International Day, I urge governments and partners around the world to harness the energy, ideas and leadership of young people to help us to end this pandemic of violence. Only then will we have a more just, peaceful and equitable world.”

Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon of Sout Korea (Message for the International Day for the Elimination of Violence against Women On 25th November 2011)

Violence against women and the cruel mistreatment of the female is one of the most seething vices which still plague the contemporary society. In an era when countries have female heads of states and also women instituted in major powerful positions and portfolios worldwide the horrific plight of the female-folk is the shame of the 21st century. In view of the above the United Nations General Assembly, on 17th December 1999, designated 25th November as the International Day for the Elimination of Violence against Women.

By official declaration of the day, all efforts were mobilized to activate and invite national and international governments, organizations and also non-governmental organizations  NGOs in interest of collaborating efforts to host activities modulated to inform public awareness to the menace of violence against women. This is also a day of great fervor and activity habitually undertaken by women activists who have pledged a protest since the day as first formulated in the year 1981. (This is how they are taking control of the world through NGOs and corporate foundations and public riots, protests and killings to manipulate the public to submit to the New World Order) The day also takes its inception from the brutal assassination of the three Mirabel sisters who were political activists in the Dominican Republic. The assassination was carried out on orders of Dominican ruler Rafael Trujillo. Even the most recent humiliation and torture of female protestors in the great revolution for freedom in Egypt and Tunisia have been major fuel force to the observation of the International Day for the Elimination of Violence against Women.  (those behind the NWO have no problem kidnapping, torturing, raping, sacrificing, mass murdering as many as it takes to gain public backing.)

The incessant torture meted out to women is a daily ritual also grabbing and occupying most headline space in almost all daily news journals. Incidents of rape, domestic violence, female trafficking, dowry deaths, and honor killings (and honor killings are a practice of what nation?) are just few instances on violence occurring on a staggering scale worldwide. The instance of female foeticide (same nation) and female infanticide and child molestation is also not a rare occurrence and is quite evidently the greatest shame of the society. Issues of violence against women is not only sensationalized in representation but it also becomes a major display of a man’s prowess and hence a determinant of the unequal status quo of men and women in society. (Hogwash, it is a symptom of the falling away from Christian belief more than anything else.  And there are growing numbers of women committing these acts since feminism became such a stronghold.) And the problem is not merely limited to the third world countries. The state of women in most developed countries of the world is a major cause for concern where sexual violence, domestic violence, marital rape, prostitution and teenage pregnancy are an indelible stain on the prestige of such nations. (A major contributor to this fact is pornography which they are now exposing our children to in our schools.) Acts of violence are not only limited to physical violence but any kind of mental instigation, harassment, molestation or even verbal or graphic abuse qualifies as violence and every woman has a right legalized in court to defend herself against it and introduce court procedures against the ones deemed guilty as such.


Dec 10 2022

The 16 Days of Activism against Gender-Based Violence is an annual international campaign that kicks off on 25 November, the International Day for the Elimination of Violence against Women, and runs until 10 December, Human Rights Day. It was started by activists at the inaugural Women’s Global Leadership Institute in 1991 and continues to be coordinated each year by the Center for Women’s Global Leadership. It is used as an organizing strategy by individuals and organizations around the world to call for the prevention and elimination of violence against women and girls.

Joint Event

In Focus: 16 Days of Activism against Gender-based Violence

Orange the world: Fund, respond, prevent, collect

Speeches and statements | Top stories |News |Photos |Campaign |Take action |Facts and figures |

The UN Secretary-General’s UNiTE by 2030 to End Violence against Women campaign is marking the 16 Days of Activism against Gender-based Violence (25 November to 10 December 2020) under the global theme, Orange the World: Fund, Respond, Prevent, Collect!. UN Women’s Generation Equality campaign is amplifying the call for global action to bridge funding gaps, ensure essential services for survivors of violence during the COVID-19 crisis, focus on prevention, and collection of data that can improve life-saving services for women and girls. The campaign is part of UN Women’s efforts for Beijing+25 and building up to launch bold new actions and commitments to end violence against women at the Generation Equality Forum in Mexico and France in 2021.

Executive Director: We must flatten the curve of the Shadow Pandemic

This year is like no other. Even before COVID-19 hit, violence against women and girls had reached pandemic proportions. Globally243 million women and girls were abused by an intimate partner in the past year. Meanwhile, less than 40 per cent of women who experience violence report it or seek help.  (What about all the women and children abused, tortured, trafficked and murdered by ISIS, pirates, and UN PeaceKeeping Forces, world wide. Or in camps, prisons and dungeons around the world? Or, those who are used in this manner for the entertainment of the elite and ritual sacrifices of  Kabbalists, Satanists, Witches and Various Cults?)

As countries implemented lockdown measures to stop the spread of the coronavirus, violence against women, especially domestic violence, intensified – in some countries, calls to helplines have increased five-fold. In others, formal reports of domestic violence have decreased as survivors find it harder to seek help and access support through the regular channels. School closures and economic strains left women and girls poorer, out of school and out of jobs, and more vulnerable to exploitation, abuse, forced marriage, and harassment.  (COVID 19 has really been a boon for the NEW WORLD ORDER!  IN PROBABLY A MILLION DIFFERENT WAYS.)

In April 2020, as the pandemic spread across the world, the UN Secretary-General called for “peace at home”, and 146 Member States responded with their strong statement of commitment. In recent months 135 countries have strengthened actions and resources to address violence against women as part of the response to COVID-19. Yet, much more is needed.  (Like the COVID mandates give the Elite the right to take your rights away for medical reasons, these other created issues give them the right to take your rights if you do not comply.  TOO MUCH GOVERMENT CONTROL is a VERY BAD THING.)   Women and children are being horrendously abused, tortured and slaughtered worldwide, but the greatest number of them are suffering at the hands and by the design of strangers. Or, family members who are under the influence of demonic forces, drugs or mind controlled agents which could be anyone, even your own children.  Of course the women who live in muslim countries are a separate case. More of them are being abused and killed by their own families.  Again, this is due to spiritual issues.  Wherever the God of Creation is not honored, the devil has free reign.

Today, although the voices of activists and survivors have reached a crescendo that cannot be silenced or ignored, ending violence against women will require more investment, leadership and action. (They want more money, they want to be the leaders who make the decisions and they want freedom to act as they please to enforce their mandates.) It cannot be sidelined; it must be part of every country’s national response, especially during the unfolding COVID-19 crisis. (THIS WILL BRING IN THE DICTATORSHIP OF THE ANTICHRIST!)


The world went ORANGE: Putting a spotlight on ending violence against women


Originally published on

Every year, from 25 November to 10 December, activists around the world campaign to end violence against women, as part of the 16 Days of Activism Against Gender-Based Violence. The international campaign has its roots in the feminist movement, and started at the Center for Women’s Global Leadership, Rutgers University, USA, in 1991. (The feminist movement is not feminine.  They are militaristic men haters who rejoice in killing babies so that they can continue their lascivious, narcissistic lifestyle. They don’t care about women who desire to be good wives and mothers. They want all men to die!)

Kicking off on the International Day to end violence against women (25 November) and concluding on the International Day of Human Rights (10 December), the campaign shows violence against women is a human rights violation. (This is a political and legalistic term they are deliberately employing so that they can implement their agenda.) This year, the UN marked the 16 Days of Activism by bringing together leaders, activists and communities (again, you see that they are undermining the nations own sovereignty) around the world under the theme, “Orange the World: Generation Equality Stands against Rape”, calling for an end to rape and rape culture. Orange is the colour of the United Nations campaign on ending violence against women, led by the UN Secretary-General.(Secretary-General António Guterres)

From orange billboards in Times Square, New York, to arenas in Colombia and federal buildings in Austria lit in orange light, events in Mozambique and street campaigns in Serbia, people from all walks of life took a stand against rape culture, sparked public dialogues and listened to survivors.

Take a look at some of our favourite moments from the #16days.

Montecitori Palace in Rome goes orange

In Italy, the Montecitori Palace, which serves as the seat of Italian Chamber of Deputies glowed in orange light.

Luci arancioni su Palazzo Montecitorio per la Giornata internazionale per l’eliminazione della #violenzasulledonne. *** @unitednations @unwomen #OrangeTheWorld #stopviolenceagainstwomen #GenerationEquality #stopviolenzasulledonne #OpenCamera #CameradeiDeputati

In Egypt, Bibliotheca Alexandrina goes orange

Bibliotheca Alexandrina lit in orange for the 16 days. Photos: UN Women/ Haleem Elshaarani

Bibliotheca Alexandrina lit in orange for the 16 days. Photo: UN Women/ Haleem Elshaarani

In Alexandria, UN Women in partnership with the National Council for Women and Bibliotheca Alexandrina commemorated the 16 days of activism at Bibliotheca Alexandrina, where library staff and guests stood on its steps and lit the building in orange.

India’s President answers the call

European Commission raises awareness

The European Parliament is lighting its building in Brussels in orange on 25 November to mark the International Day for the Elimination of Violence against Women

#OrangeTheWorld! 🧡🌍🧡 . Tonight our headquarters 🇪🇺 are illuminated orange as we stand with #GenerationEquality and say NO to violence against women and girls. . Violence against women and girls is one of the most widespread, persistent and devastating human rights violations in our world today. . ⚠️ 1 in 3 women experience physical or sexual violence in their lifetime. It can happen to anyone, anywhere, anytime. There is nothing that justifies it and it is never the target’s fault. . Eradicating Violence against women and girls worldwide is at the 🧡 of the European Union’s development policy. That’s why we launched the €500 million Spotlight Initiative together with the @unitednations – the largest investment of its kind, covering 26 countries across five regions. . Join us and say NO to all forms of violence against women and girls. . 📸 © European Union, 2019 . . . #saynostopvaw #eu4women #spotlightendviolence #sdg5 #genderequality rel=”noopener rel=”noopener noreferrer” noreferrer” #endviolence rel=”noopener noreferrer” #spreadtheword #speakout


Commemorating the campaign in Colombia

Movistar Arena, the most important and modern indoor event arena in Bogotá, lighted up in orange to commemorate the International Day for the Elimination of Violence against Women. Photo: UN Women/Juan Camilo Arias

Movistar Arena, the most important and modern indoor event arena in Bogotá, lighted up in orange to commemorate the International Day for the Elimination of Violence against Women. Photo: UN Women/Juan Camilo Arias

The Movistar Arena, the most important and modern indoor event arena in Bogotá, glowed in orange to commemorate the International Day for the Elimination of Violence against Women.

Austria goes orange

For the first time the Federal Chancellery of the Republic of Austria supported the #Orangetheworld campaign. Photo: BKMC/Eugenie Sophie

For the first time the Federal Chancellery of the Republic of Austria supported the #Orangetheworld campaign. Photo: BKMC/Eugenie Sophie

For the first time this year, the Federal Chancellery of the Republic of Austria, located in Vienna, went orange to show the countries commitment to eliminating all forms of violence against women.


Culture & Lifestyle / ORANGE IS THE NEW WORLD: UN launches #orangetheworld Campaign to end Violence against Women

ORANGE IS THE NEW WORLD: UN launches #orangetheworld Campaign to end Violence against Women

Nov 29, 2015

Violence against women has reached pandemic proportions, with one in three women experiencing some form of physical or sexual assault in their lifetimes, according to the most recent UN statistics.
(I marvel that they just throw out numbers.  They have no idea how many women have suffered such thing because most women NEVER REPORT it and the ones who do are dismissed out of hand and so their cases are never recorded.)

Dec 12, 2018

For this year’s 16 Days of Activism against Gender-Based Violence, people around the world mobilized, marched, spoke out and stood up to end violence against women and girls. Building on the momentum of global movements and grassroots campaigns such as ‘#MeToo’, “#TimesUp”, “#BalanceTonPorc” “#NiUnaMenos”, #MetooIndia and “HollaBack!”, the UN theme for this year’s campaign is “Orange the World: #HearMeToo”. Subscribe to UN Women here: For more about UN Women’s work, visit: Follow UN Women here: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram: Flickr: Medium: LinkedIn:


Iraqi Yazidis protest outside the United Nations office in Arbil, Iraq, on August 2, 2015 in support of women from their community who were kidnapped by ISIS. (SAFIN HAMED/AFP/Getty Images)

The Islamic State’s Christian and Yizidi Sex Slaves

Nina Shea

Unlike Muslims, who can conform and wait out ISIS until the day it is defeated, Christians, along with “polytheist” Yizidis, can don veils and give up cigarettes and alcohol, but, as non-Muslims, their very presence is an intolerable offense to the year-old “caliphate.” These minority religious groups in Iraq and Syria, lacking protecting armies or militias of their own, find themselves in unique peril. During his Bolivian trip this month, Pope Francis called it “genocide.” ISIS demands nothing less than the conversion of all Christians and Yizidis to Islam under penalty of death for men and enslavement for women and children. (Another frequently cited option for Christian “People of the Book”, the payment of jizya, is a ruse, for the tax is raised until it becomes unpayable and property and lives are taken after all. Hence, last summer, Mosul’s bishops chose exile for their communities, rather than attend an ISIS meeting to learn of its jizya terms.) The beheadings, crucifixions, and other means ISIS uses to slaughter unarmed Christian and Yizidi men—from priests and bishops to destitute migrant workers—have been proudly displayed by the ultra violent group on social media and have drawn condemnations worldwide. But the Islamic State’s “revival” of the institution of chattel slavery—sex slavery of Christian and Yizidi women and girls no less—has faded from public attention. Over the past decade, thousands of Iraqi and Syrian Christians—including, in 2013, an entire convent of Syrian Orthodox nuns—have been taken captive for ransom. Last August,  after ISIS established its caliphate, it began something new. After capturing non-Sunni women and girls, ISIS began awarding and selling them as sex slaves. The vast majority were Yizidis but some, according to UN reports, were Christians. On August 5, 2014, two days after ISIS invaded Sinjar, Yizidi MP Vian Dakhil made a riveting emotional speech about the genocide facing Yizidis on the floor of the Iraqi Parliament. She choked out before collapsing, “Our women are taken as slaves and sold in a slave market.” A week later, two prominent UN experts expressed grave concern about “sexual violence against women and teenage girls and boys belonging to Iraqi minorities.” Their report stated that “some 1,500 Yazidi and Christian persons may have been forced into sexual slavery,” which they condemned as “barbaric.”Throughout the fall, lurid reports emerged of the enslaved Yizidis, up to 4,000 in all. As ISIS boasted in its propaganda magazine Dabiq: “This large-scale enslavement of polytheist families is probably the first since the abandonment of Sharia law.”The Fatwa Department of the Islamic State made clear that the females of the “People of the Book,” including Christians, can be enslaved for sex as well, though Muslim “apostates” cannot. The number of Christian sex slaves is unknown. Three—Rana, Rita, and Christina—are publicly known. In March, 135 women and children were among those taken captive, from 35 Christian villages along Syria’s Khabour River. Their families, unable to afford the $23 million ransom demand, were told by ISIS, “They belong to us now.” The older women were released; the younger ones may be enslaved, though this has not been confirmed. Cell phone calls from still enslaved girls last September and October disclosed the shocking details of their captivity. A young Yizidi woman in a phone call with activists from Compassion4Kurdistan pleaded: “I’ve been raped thirty times and it’s not even lunchtime. I can’t go to the toilet. Please bomb us. ”On September 7, a 17 year-old, with the pseudonym Mayat, told a journalist that she was being held with forty others females and that everyone, including a 12 year-old and other young girls, some of whom had stopped talking, were sexually abused daily. She told Italy’s La Republica:They treat us as if we are their slaves. The men hit us and threaten us when we try to resist…. We’ve asked our jailers to shoot us dead, to kill us, but we are too valuable for them. They keep telling us that we are unbelievers because we are non-Muslims and that we are their property, like war booty. They say we are like goats bought at a market.

A 14-year-old Yizidi girl who had escaped said that she and her close friend Shayma were beaten and kicked after being given away as gifts: “Shayma was awarded to Abu Hussein, who was a cleric. I was given to an overweight, dark-bearded man about fifty years-old who seemed to have some high rank. He went by the nickname Abu Ahmed.”

In May 2015, a Yizidi girl was found enslaved by ISIS financier Abu Sayyaf and freed when the U.S. Delta Force invaded his Syrian home and killed him. Nothing further has been reported on her.

After their initial capture by jihadis, the women and girls are held in detention centers. Mosul’s Badoush prison is one “makeshift prison” for “the sexual enslavement of children,” according to the UN Committee on the Rights of the Child. A Yazidi teenager Du’a told former Congressman Frank Wolf, who interviewed refugees in Kurdistan last January, that she was held in Mosul with 700 other Yizidi girls. She related that the girls were separated by eye color, and members of ISIS were allowed to choose for themselves among the young women. The rest, she said, were then separated into “pretty” and “ugly” groups, with the most beautiful given away to high ranking ISIS members.

This month, an ISIS flyer was discovered on Twitter by SITE Intelligence Group, which monitors extremists’ online postings. It announced that girls captured in battle were to be the top three prizes in Quran recitation contests held in two Syrian mosques during the month of Ramadan. Accounts that the flyers said these were Yizidi slaves were erroneous; the girls’ religion was not specified and could have included Christians. Coverage of this was limited to Internet postings.

Sex slaves are also sold. Under rules for “The Revival of Slavery Before the Hour [of Judgment],” Dabiq gives a theological justification for selling women as war booty: “The enslaved Yizidi families are now sold by the Islamic State soldiers as the polytheists were sold by the [Prophet’s] companions.” It also cites more recent precedents: namely, the “enslavement of Christian women and children in the Philippines and Nigeria by the Mujahidin there.”

The article argues that sex slavery benefits both the Muslim community, by enlarging it, and the slave by “making heaven accessible.” The formerly enslaved girls report being consistently pressured, including by beatings, to convert to Islam. (Rules for proper beatings are included.) If they become Muslim, they can then be sold as brides to jihadis.

On October 15, ISIS published pricing guidelines for slaves based on age. Under the heading “Merchandise,” the listing starts with “200,000 dinars for a woman aged 1-9 / Yizidi/Christian” and ends with “75,000 dinars for a woman aged 30-40 / Yizidi/Christian.”

In practice, the pricing appears to be market driven. An Australian jihadist for the Islamic State, Mohamed Elomar, tweeted that he was selling seven Yizidi sex slaves for $2,500 each and posted a photo of one. In June 2015, the London-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights reported that ISIS militants were selling slaves for $500 to $2,000. The UN representative Bangura said that captured women and girls are often forced to strip naked and are judged by ISIS militants who gauge how much they are to be sold for in a slave auction.

A father listened helplessly as his distraught enslaved daughter told him in a cell phone call that she was being sold for $10 that same afternoon. Du’a told Wolf she was sold for $2 after being put in the “ugly” group.

Theology aside, Bangura reported that in order for ISIS to recruit more foreign fighters to join its military ranks, the caliphate continues to capture more girls and women in each newly conquered territory and then sells them for “as little as a pack of cigarettes.” The Islamic State’s goal is to make them affordable to men of all means, especially the young jihadis on whom the caliphate depends for its military success. Bangura observes, “This is a war that is being fought on the bodies of women.”

The UN Committee on the Rights of the Child reports that, in the Mosul markets where ISIS sells abducted children and women, “attaching price tags to them,” it found that the buyers were local youths who were being recruited as jihadis. Amnesty International’s December report confirms that buyers are largely local Iraqi and Syrian men. The involvement of their former neighbors is a factor driving many Iraqi Christians and Yizidis to emigrate from the region.

No female is considered too young; only women over forty are let go or released for ransom. Amnesty reported that some slaves were “just babies.” Du’a said one of the girls penned up with her was seven months-old. Another 21-year-old escaped slave said that, while detained for sale, a guard took another younger captive into the bathroom and raped her; she was nine years-old. ISIS guidelines price Christian and Yizidi 9 year-olds at $172.

A toddler brings equal value. A Christian woman, whose family could not flee Qaraqosh when ISIS invaded because her husband is blind, told Wolf that they came to her house, shouting, “Convert or we will kill you.” AISIS militant snatched from her lap Christina, her three-year-old daughter. The mother later learned during a furtive cell phone call from Rana, an enslaved Christian woman, that she had cared for Christiana while they were detained with other enslaved women until the baby was taken away.

Dabiq article asserts that from Sinjar in Iraq “one fifth of the slaves were transferred to the Islamic State’s authority.” ISIS uses the slaves in caliphate bordellos run by British women—members of the al Khanssaa Brigade, an all-women religious police. Farah Ispahani, a Reagan Fascell Democracy Fellow of the National Endowment for Democracy and a former Member of Parliament in Pakistan, studies ISIS women volunteers. One of the few of these to mention the sex slavery is “Umm Sumayyah al-Muhajirah,” who argues that taking slaves through war is a “great prophetic Sunnah containing many divine wisdoms and religious benefits.” Dabiq identifies one such benefit: it saves men “who cannot afford marriage to a free woman [who] finds himself surrounded by temptation towards sin.” It explains that “the desertion of slavery had led to an increase in adultery/fornication because the sharia alternative to marriage is not available.”

Over 600 Yizidi girls, one by one, have been redeemed by private efforts with KRG help, according to a July 7 interview with Vian Dakhil. Two more Yizidi girls were freed from enslavement in Mosul, on July 14. Conspicuously absent in the rescue operation, Dakhil notes, was the Iraqi government.

After a spate of reporting on the Yizidis last fall, the Islamic State’s slave practice has received scant attention. The Wilson Center’s Middle East director Halleh Isfandiari observes that “Arab and Muslim governments, though loud in their condemnation of ISIS as a terrorist organization, have been silent on its treatment of women.” The reaction of the White House and Congress has been muted as well. The State Department’s 2015 Sex Trafficking report, released on July 27, devotes barely two paragraphs out of 380 pages to the Islamic State’s institutionalization of sex slavery in the past year.

Uncharacteristically, ISIS, too, seems a bit self-restrained about broadcasting this particular abomination, which may account for some of the world’s silence. ISIS issued rules last December regulating—though not banning—sexual relations with another’s slaves, with slaves who are sisters, and with pre-pubescent slave girls. It hasn’t produced any slick videos of its slave auctions or bordellos. After YouTube showed jihadis joking about trading their Glocks for sex slaves, and of a British schoolboy-turned-ISIS-militant leering about the hundreds of women slaves in Syria, ISIS ordered a stop to tweeting slave photos. Not a stop to slavery… just a stop to photos.

Once legal, chattel slavery has been abolished worldwide as a matter of law. To the extent that it exists in the world’s darkest corners, it does so as a criminal activity and, as such, is condemned by society at large. As the tribute vice pays to virtue, that remains true even where governments allow slavery to continue with impunity. The Islamic State’s revival of what it purports to be state-institutionalized slavery against Yizidi and Christian women needs to be vigorously condemned, both as a component of religious genocide every bit as horrifying as beheadings, and in its own right.

You can see from that last paragraph that morality cannot be legislated.  Observance of the law is difficult to impossible to enforce.  You can pour money into these movement and it will make no difference for those poor women and children.  The world needs to stop doing business with Muslim countries, but that is not going to happen.  Why?  Because they are part of the NEW WORLD ORDER AGENDA.  


Nadia’s handshake is strong, but her voice trembles as she says hello. Leaning against a window, she describes in painful detail the twisted journey that saw her evade the grip of terrorists only to fall victim to Baghdad’s sex trafficking underworld.

Stories like Nadia’s have become all too familiar in the wake of ISIS’ defeat in Iraq. The decline of the militant group has given rise to another evil: human trafficking networks that thrive on the spoils of war, the displaced and the desperate.

And she was the perfect mark.

Nadia was living in Sinjar, northern Iraq, in 2014 when ISIS rounded up thousands of women and girls like her from the Yazidi ethnic minority and forced them into sexual slavery. But she says she managed to escape, fleeing with her family through scattered hills to an IDP camp in Iraqi Kurdistan. CNN is not using Nadia’s real name out of concerns for her safety.

Still, she was haunted by the fate of others who were not as lucky. She said she started sending money to a man she believed was a trusted friend, who she had met while on the run from ISIS and who said he was coordinating humanitarian aid for other Yazidis. Encouraged by their conversations and propelled by her desire to help, she began organizing demonstrations at the camp, demanding the release of Yazidi women.

Then the calls started. “I would get the threats by phone,” Nadia said, explaining that she wasn’t sure who was harassing her. “I wasn’t afraid for myself, but for my little sister. They said, ‘If you don’t come, we know where your sister goes to school.’”

When she received a letter from an NGO supporting her application for asylum in the United States, she reached out to her friend, asking for help to get to the embassy in Baghdad. “He said, ‘My sister, I can take you. I know a guy in the Iraqi parliament, I can take you to him.’”

On the road to the capital, she sensed something was wrong. “He kept stopping to talk on the phone and send messages,” she told CNN. “I said, ‘Take me back, I want to go back.’ He said, ‘No, it’s ok, it is about a group of Yazidi girls I freed from Fallujah, they are waiting for us in Baghdad.’”

“He knew my weakness, I was happy when I heard that some of our girls were freed. He convinced me to continue the trip,” she said.

When they arrived in a rundown Baghdad neighborhood, notorious for its drug gangs, the unthinkable happened. The old man, who her friend had told her was a parliamentarian, greeted them in a dilapidated building. “He said to me, ‘You are mine now, you are mine now.’” He was the head of a sex trafficking gang.

Nadia was shocked. The friend she had trusted all along – with her money and with her fears – had sold her into sexual slavery.

“I started fighting … I started hitting them. They both beat me hard,” she said. She says they sedated her with an injection and everything went black.

When she came to, she said she was surrounded by empty bottles and dirty plates, naked and in pain from having been raped by multiple men. She says she thought it was as many as 10, judging by the mess they left behind. “I lost my life, I was destroyed,” she said. “Three months they would torture me like this, every day.”

Anti-trafficking NGOs try to spread their message through word of mouth, but they say there are some Baghdad neighborhoods so dangerous they don't dare go.

Nadia tried to run away, but each time her captors caught and beat her. One time they attacked her so brutally that she had internal bleeding and was taken to the hospital. She heard doctors talking about how they had to save her organs.


In the hospital room, Nadia said the head of the gang would sit at her bedside, stroking her hair and calling her his daughter. He told the medical staff that she had a mental illness and had fallen down the stairs.

When Nadia was released from hospital, she said another woman – another victim of the gang – was brought in to keep watch over her. Nadia begged the woman to let her go, but the woman just laughed.

The woman lifted her shirt, revealing a scar on her stomach she said she got when they stole one of her kidneys. “‘This is what they did to me. I had two little children and they sold them,’” she told Nadia, before adding: “’you will be forced to stay with them, you will get used to this, all that is happening to you.’”

After months of abuse, just when Nadia thought her life would end, she was rescued. She said she wasn’t sure who the men were that saved her, but they took her to a hotel run by a Yazidi and she was ultimately reconnected with her family.

Now, Nadia says she wants justice.

“I am fighting this,” she said. “I am using what is remaining of my breath to be a voice for us all, so that this doesn’t happen to anyone else.”

“Everywhere, there are victims”

Statistics are difficult to come by due deficient identification guidelines and a lack of referral procedures in Iraq. A dearth of coordinated agencies tracking trafficking activities in the country also means that accompanying data is nearly nonexistent.

But by many accounts, human trafficking has become rampant in the refugee camps dotted across Iraq, as well as in cities like Baghdad, where modern day slavery and forced prostitution networks are growing. Agents from trafficking networks often promise to resettle refugees from Kurdistan, but instead bring them to hotels and brothels in Baghdad, Basrah and other cities across southern Iraq, according to reports from by both the US State Department and SEED, a Kurdistan-based nonprofit.

“When you look everywhere, there are victims,” Dr. Ali Akram al-Bayati told us, sitting on a bench on the bank of the Tigris river. Pointing to families picnicking and teenagers snapping selfies, he said there was a lack of awareness within Iraqi society about what was happening behind closed doors.

Al-Bayati works to combat human trafficking as part of the Iraqi High Commission for Human Rights, which was set up and funded by the government. Ostensibly set up as an independent institution, the commission’s mandate is to gather information, investigate cases and bring them to court, but al-Bayati says it lacks the finances and power to do so effectively.

Dr. Ali Akram al-Bayati works to combat human trafficking as part of the Iraqi High Commission for Human Rights, which was set up and funded by the government.

Nadia’s case is among the many that the commission is trying to support. According to Nadia, the Iraqi justice system is failing her: the case is being buried in both Iraqi Kurdistan and Baghdad.

On paper, the Iraqi government has stepped up efforts to prosecute and convict traffickers, but al-Bayati said it has failed to tackle the sweeping nature of the problem. His claims are backed up by the State Department’s 2019 Trafficking in Persons report.

Iraq’s government “increased law enforcement efforts, but did not hold criminally accountable officials complicit in trafficking, including child soldiering and sex trafficking,” the State Department said, citing reports that officials in key security positions had played a role in protecting traffickers from prosecution. “The government continued to lack implementing regulations for the anti-trafficking law, hindering its ability to enforce the law, bring traffickers to justice, and protect victims.”

Inconsistencies in Iraq’s 2012 anti-trafficking law, which criminalized some forms of labor and sex trafficking, has opened opportunities for wrongful convictions.

According to the State Department, the Iraqi government also failed to report what efforts it had made to pursue allegations that security and military personnel in IDP camps were complicit in sexual exploitation and trafficking of women and girls.

“If you are talking about human trafficking, of course when you investigate you will see some of the officials who are involved in that,” al-Bayati said. “Whether they are higher or lower officials, of course it’s not in their interest to reveal all the facts.”

According to people who work with victims, trafficking networks often operate in plain sight, using people like taxi drivers as agents to spot vulnerable women.

Naming the officials would be pointless. They are too powerful, and his own commission is too weak, al-Bayati says. He told us he had received subtle threats but when pushed he wouldn’t go into detail at the risk of putting his life into more jeopardy.

Gaps in the government’s referral procedures have also prevented many victims from receiving appropriate services the government-run trafficking shelters in Baghdad remained empty throughout 2017, according to the US State Department Trafficking in Persons report.

Al-Bayati said he was aware of around 150 reported cases of sex trafficking across Iraq in 2018. Only four to five women were placed in government shelters, he said.

Last year, al-Bayati said, 426 people were detained for alleged involvement in trafficking crimesonly 53 were sent to prison.

But available figures aren’t reflective of the scale of human trafficking in the country. Fear of retribution and stigma, as well as a lack of faith in the government and the judicial process, silences victims and those who work with them.

Still, there are those trying to help – albeit, discretely.

Operating in plain sight

When we arrived at the address for the anti-trafficking NGO, there was no way to know that we were in the right place. There’s no sign outside and the first-floor masquerades as something else. We aren’t naming the NGO to protect the safety of its employees.

Such a level of secrecy came as a surprise given the relative security in the Iraqi capital these days. The NGO is afraid of getting targeted by gangs and militia groups operating with impunity beneath the city’s vibrant veneer.

Inside a room, Ahlam sat in a plastic chair, trembling under a black abaya which concealed her face. All we could see were the soft billows in fabric created by the wringing of her hands as she described how she became prey for sex traffickers in Baghdad.

“It all started with my older brother,” said Ahlam, whose name has been changed for her safety.

Ahlam, a former ISIS bride, left her husband to start a new life in Baghdad, where she was sold into prostitution.

In 2014, Ahlam’s brother joined ISIS in their home province of Diyala, north of the capital, quickly rising to the rank of Emir. He married Ahlam off to an ISIS fighter, but when her husband was detained a few months later, she moved back in with her brother.

Ahlam said her brother had become more radical and more cruel during his time with ISIS. She said he beat her and her sisters and imprisoned her in a room with no food. When she complained to another relative, her brother threatened to kill her.

A cousin ultimately helped her flee to Baghdad, but once she got there she had no one to turn to for help.

I was in the street, going around lost. Baghdad is a big city, a crowded city,” she said. “I got in a taxi. The driver asked me where I want to go, and I said I don’t know.”

Confused and scared, Ahlam poured her story out to him. He was sympathetic and offered to help. “I thought a savior had arrived. I said to myself finally there is good in the world. He said he could find me something with a relative,” she recalled. “I said ‘where?’ He said, ‘you will find out later.’”

First, Ahlam said she was brought to a casino, before being sold to a brothel.

He brought me to another woman who took me to a house,” Ahlam recalled. “I realized that the girls there work as prostitutes.

Iman al-Silawi, the head of the NGO where Ahlam sought shelter, says they try to identifying potential victims before they are trafficked.

The NGO where Ahlam ultimately sought shelter is focused on identifying potential victims before they become ensnared in these networks. They have teams working across the country with vulnerable populations, displaced people living in camps, those desperate for work, and others living in the streets.

They try to spread their message through word of mouth and alert potential victims to warning signs, but Iman al-Silawi, the head of the NGO, said there were neighborhoods they don’t dare go to.

Ahlam says she begged to leave the brothel, but the madame beat her, broke her phone and sold her on again.

She forced me to work as a prostitute. She would bring men into the house and she would force me to have sex with them,” Ahlam said, sobbing. Ahlam was trapped in the brothel for a few months before seizing an opportunity to run away.

According to people who work with victims, Ahlam’s story is representative of the way trafficking rings operate today across Iraq: in plain sight. Those with ties to the networks – like the taxi driver – keep their eyes out for vulnerable women and try to lure them in. And, with a large population of vulnerable people, those networks have swelled, their tentacles reaching across the country and up to the highest levels of government.

“What is my crime?” Ahlam asked. “What have I done to deserve this?”

She bowed her head and contemplated her future. Gone are her childhood hopes of a happy life, a loving husband, a family – dreams that were first stolen from her by ISIS, then by those exploiting her vulnerability, and finally by her own government which failed to protect her.

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3 years, 7 months ago


This is not a human rights issue, this is a spiritual issue.  HUMAN RIGHTS are ordained by our Heavenly Father.  Those who violate them are not of GOD.  They are of their father the DEVIL.  You cannot LEGISLATE morality.  You cannot change a heart or mind with laws, orders, or demands.  You cannot FORCE evil men to do good.  They will just become more evil.  

The only way to CHANGE any situation is through the spirit.  FIRST of all YOU must have your heart and mind aligned with GOD.  If you are living in sin, disobeying GOD’s commands than you have no leg to stand on.  You have forfeited all your God given rights.  You have left the protection of the Father and come under the jurisdiction of the DEVIL. 

If women want to continue to make their own rules, live their live they way the choose, thumb their noses at God, THEY CAN EXPECT NOTHING FROM HIM. 

Women today want to treat men like second class citizens, or worse, and still expect them to continue to put them on a pedestal and handle them with kid gloves.  Women today have become as foul mouthed, surly, nasty and perverted as the worst men.  

The truth is women and men are not EQUALS!!   We have certain rights as human beings, we have certain expectations about how we should be treated that are laid out in the BIBLE.  If we would just get back to GOD.  THEN WE WOULD SEE CHANGE!!  

IF women and men were submitted to GOD, there would be NO VIOLENCE.  IF men were submitted to GOD, they would love their wives as Christ loves the Church, they would love their neighbors as themselves.  There would be no unforgiveness, no vengeance, no war, because LOVE conquers all, and LOVE covers a multitude of sin.  The CREATOR GOD is the GOD OF LOVE,  the God of RECONCILIATION, THE GOD OF SECOND CHANCES, THE GOD OF HOPE!

YOU WILL FIND NO DELIVERANCE IN HUMAN KIND.  THERE IS NO LEADER, NO GOVERNMENT, NO FORCE that can bring peace, fellowship, and understanding.   ONLY THE SPIRIT OF THE LIVING GOD LIVING IN EACH OF US, can bring all that and more. 

BELOW YOU WILL FIND ALL THE INTERNATIONAL HOLIDAYS RELATED TO THE TIMING OF THIS ANTI-GENDER BASED-VIOLENCE CAMPAIGN.  I suggest that you really review them.  They are very significantly connected to the forces behind the terrible things that are happening to women and children, and even men today and the AGENDA of the NEW WORLD ORDER.

November 1

  • 1: Samhain
  • 1 Satanist High– blood rituals, human sacrifice, any age (male or female)
    (Holy Day related to Halloween)
  • 1Beltane (Southern Hemisphere)
  • 1Day of the Dead
  • 1: Dance of the Devils Afro-Mexican communities. dressed dusty clothes covered in dirt to represent being buried in the earth.  Their faces are covered with masks made of leather or paper with long beards and hair. A black beard represents a young devil, a white beard represents an old one. A small pair of goat or deer horns crowns the mask. To honor death.
  • » Day of Ekadashi (Hindu)  It is a day of Vishtikarana, a day of malefic and planetary influences, a day of fasting and prayer.
  • 1: Pomona’s Day see also Aug 13  Pomona’s Day of Honoring is often cited as November 1, making it a close match to the Celtic holiday Samhain. But sometimes it’s cited as August 13. Taken together, those days bracket the apple season. The earliest dessert apples begin to ripen in late summer, while the last storage apples finish in late autumn.
  • 1: La Mas Ubhal – Day of the Apple Fruit  Celtic practice to indulge in a sort of feast, It derives its name from the day which is dedicated to the Angel presiding over fruits and seeds, which was originally called “La Maso bal” which was corrupted to Lamb’s Wool. 
  • 1: All Saints Day  Roman Catholic attempt to Christianized this season of honoring death by honoring all the saints.

November 2

  • 2: All Souls Day   related to customs of ancestor veneration practiced worldwide. It is pagan as it is ancestor worship and the honoring of death.
  • 2: Feast of Baron Samedi  It’s like New Year’s Day for the dead. celebration for Ghede spirits, led by Baron Samedi,as the protector of children, provider of wise advice and the last best hope for the seriously ill, god of death in Haiti’s Vodun tradition.

November 3

  • » Night of Hekate Suppers  The last day of each of the lunar months is the sacred day of the triple goddess of crossroads and the patroness of Witches, Hekate.
  • Fox Wedding Festival   involves asking the blessing of a pair of white fox deities whose wedding ceremony is re-enacted every year. Kitsune no Yomeiri has been an event and Shinto ritual at Inaho Festival since 1950. People wear fox masks walk and the old street slowly to the final destination – Hanaoka station.

November 4

  • 4 thru 17: Ludi Plebeii  The Plebeian Games were an ancient Roman religious festival held November 4–17. The games included both theatrical performances, athletic competitions and horse raising tor honor the gods and entertain the Plebeii/common people.
  • 4 Satanic Revels, sexual rituals, oral, anal, vaginal, 7-17 (female)
  • 4 World Community Day–Day for celebrating the unity behind diversity and remembering we are all one people – all children of the one universal Deity of many names and aspects.

November 5

  • » The Noumenia the first day of the visible New Moon and is held in honor of the household Gods.  The Noumenia is also considered the second day in a three day household celebration held each lunar month and the triple goddess of witchcraft Hecktate.  
  • 5: Bonfire Night – Guy Fawkes Night   night of revelry with a bonfire and fireworks, an effigy of Guy Fawkes is burned on the fire

November 6

  • » Celebrating The Agathos Daimon  monthly lunar celebration to honor good spirit which usually refers to a type of divine being that is less powerful than a God, is personal to each family, and can bring the family good luck, protection, or some type of assistance. Household spirits are usually seen as either snakes or as a young man with a horn of plenty in hand.  What the Bible refers to as “familiar spirits”.

November 8

  • 8 (6:02 a.m. EST): Full Moon (Wolf/Hunting Moon) (Scorpio Full Moon).

November 9

  • 9 thru 10: Mawlid an Nabi – Islam  “Birth of the Prophet”) is the observance of the birthday of the Islamic prophet Muhammad

November 11

  • 11: Lunantishees Day – Also known as Celtic Faery Day, Faeries called Lunantishees are honored on November 11. Lunantishees were believed to be a tribe of fairies and guardians of the blackthorn tree,
  • 11: Veteran’s Day – Hero’s Day  Originally Armistice Day, commemorating the signing of the agreement that ended World War I at 11:00 A.M., November 11, 1918. An act approved May 13, 1938 made November 11 a legal Federal holiday, “dedicated to the cause of world peace and to be hereafter celebrated and known as ‘Armistice Day.’”  This federal holiday was changed to Veterans Day in 1954. At that time, it became a day to honor all the men and women who have served in the armed forces of the United States
  • 11: 11/11 to 11/17: Old Anglo-Teutonic fast marking Hod (God of Darkness) unintentionally killing Balder (God of Light), and his true love Nanna (Goddess of Flowers) dying of a broken heart. The dead were honored.

November 12

  • 12: Festival of Odin   This ritual is held on or about the day of St. Martin, a Catholic saint who was given many of Odin’s original attributes. There is strong evidence that this day (Nov 12) was originally a festival time devoted to Odin and to Cernunnos, who has many similarities to the Wanderer.

November 13

  • 13: Ides of November – Epulum Jovis   In ancient Roman religion, the Epulum Jovis (also Epulum Iovis) was a sumptuous ritual feast offered to Jupiter on the Ides of September (September 13) and a smaller feast on the Ides of November (November 13). It was celebrated during the Ludi Romani (“Roman Games”) and the Ludi Plebeii (“Plebeian Games”).It’s described as a kind of thanksgiving feast. People dined in honor of Minerva, Juno, and Jupiter and decorated with statues of these deities, as though the gods were among them.The gods were formally invited, and attended in the form of statues.  These were arranged on luxurious couches (pulvinaria) placed at the most honorable part of the table. Fine food was served, as if they were able to eat. The priests designated as epulones, or masters of the feast, organized and carried out the ritual, and acted as “gastronomic proxies” in eating the food.
  • 13 » See A Real Fox Wedding Today   Most stories advise against seeing a fox wedding—foxes are powerful in Japanese folklore, but dangerous. A wise person keeps well away, and getting wrapped up in Kitsune magick is rarely healthy in Japanese folklore.If you remain undeterred, and really want to see a Fox Wedding, according to the folklore of the Fukushima Prefecture, it can be done, but only on the 10th day of the 10th month of the Lunar Calendar. (In 2019, this falls on November 6).
  • 13 or 15: Festival of Feronia   Feronia is a Latin goddess who was honored with the first fruits of the harvest in a Thanksgiving type of ritual thought to ensure a bountiful harvest for the following year. In ancient Roman religion, Feronia was a goddess associated with wildlife, fertility, health and abundance. She was worshipped in Capena, at the base of Mount Soracte, a mountain ridge in a province of ancient Rome.As the goddess who granted freedom to slaves or civil rights to the most humble part of society, she was especially honored among plebeians and freedmen. In ancient Rome Feronia’s festival was celebrated on the Ides of November, which in all likelihood was originally the day of the full moon, but eventually was settled on November 13th, or to be slightly more accurate in the Roman versions of November 13th.Feronia’s festival, which was like a lively fair or market, was celebrated in a sacred grove where first-harvested fruits were offered to her near the foot of Mt. Soracte. Although woods and springs were especially sacred to her, and she preferred the peace of the country to the hustle of the city, Feronia also had a temple in Rome.Feronia’s followers were thought to perform magickal acts such as fire walking. Slaves thought of her as a goddess of freedom, and they believed that, if they sat on a particular holy stone in her sacred sanctuary, they could attain freedom. One tradition says that newly freed slaves would go to her temple to receive the pileus, the special cap that signified their status as free people.

November 15

  • 15 » Day of Ekadashi (Hindu)
  • 15: Seven Five Three Festival for Children – Shichi-go-san (Japan)
  • 15 thru Dec 24: Nativity Fast begins  This is a joyous fast in anticipation of the Nativity of Christ. 

November 16

  • 16: Depina Hekates ~Night of the Crossroads  honors Hecate as a goddess of crossroads.
  • 16: Tolerance Day–Day to promote harmony in diversity through mutual respect and understanding of all, regardless of gender, sexual orientation, ethnicity, religion, culture, language, nationality, or economic status. [Despite international and domestic laws providing for equal rights, freedoms, and protections, members of minority groups are still harassed and discriminated against because of societal intolerance arising from fear and ignorance.] [Intolerance often results from projection of “collective guilt”: it is immoral to blame an entire group for the acts of a member unless the entire group empowered the member who acted or endorsed the acts.] [a/k/a International Day for Tolerance]

November 17

  • 17:  Fast for an Abundant World Harvest–Day to fast and commit to action to help prevent deaths from malnourishment world-wide. [a/k/a Fast for a World Harvest]

November 19

  • 19 » The Feast of Baba Yaga. On the full moon of November, the supreme crone goddess of old Russia is honored with a feast day. The first full moon in November is the feast day of Baba Yaga. Baba Yaga’s themes are the harvest, rest, providence, thankfulness and cycles. Her symbols are corn sheaves, wreaths of wheat, corn, rye and wild flowers. This Lithuanian/Russian Goddess of regeneration, Baba Yaga is typically represented as the last sheaf of corn in today’s festivities – Obzinky. As both young and old, She reawakens in us an awareness of time’s ever-moving wheel, the seasons and the significance of both to our Goddess-centered magic.

November 21

November 23

  • 23 » (5:57 p.m. EST): New Moon.

November 24

  • 24: Brumalia   Brumalia is an ancient Roman winter festival incorporating many smaller festivals celebrating Saturn, Ops and Bacchus. Commenced on 24 November and lasted for a month, until Saturnalia and the “Waxing of the Light.” it is believed that each day of the festival was assigned a different letter of the Greek alphabet, starting with alpha (α) on November 24 and finishing with omega (ω) on December 17.
  • 24: 11/24 eve to 11/25 eve: Poseideon I Noumenia–Old Greek festival honoring all the Gods and Goddesses. Flutes were played; prayers were said; offerings of barley, olive oil, incense, and food were burned in an offering hearth; and libations of water and wine were made. [Poseideon I 1]
  • 24: Thanksgiving Day–Day to give thanks for the abundance of our land and for our food, clothes, shelter, and health.

November 25

  • 25 or 26: Day of the Covenant  So Baha’is celebrate the unity of their Faith—and the essential unity of all Faiths—on the Day of the Covenant. They also recognize, on this special day, the wider covenant that exists between God and humanity, which expresses itself in the singular purpose, common principles, and prophetic connections that link every Faith. This eternal covenant between God and humanity calls on each human being to recognize and accept all of the founders of the world’s great Faiths, acknowledging the system of divine education Baha’is call progressive revelation.
  • International Day for the Elimination of Violence Against Women

November 30

December 1

  • 1: World AIDS Day–Day to pray for healing of all those suffering with AIDS and HIV.

December 2

December 5

December 7

December 10

  • 10: Day the Universal Declaration of Human Rights was adopted, and fundamental rights were recognized world-wide (1948). [The U.N. General Assembly adopted the Universal Declaration of Human Rights (U.D.H.R.) in Resolution 217 A(III).] [All should demand universal observance of all rights enumerated in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights – for all people.] [a/k/a International Human Rights Day]