When was the last time you heard about people getting banned for some specific reason? Not so long ago, right? People keep getting banned for either doing unethical things or unacceptable things.
Be it sports, the entertainment industry, or educational institutes, there are a lot of areas where people keep getting banned, and lifting the ban is never easy.
But this time, something is really disturbingly different happened.
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A Teacher lost her job for some crazy reason by a local school’s administration. By reading the title, you have already figured out that this teacher got banned for being too sexy. Yes, too sexy. Let’s find out what exactly happened and who ruled out this ban.
Her name is Aasia Zubair. She is 28 years old married woman and is working as a teacher for the last 6 years. On Tuesday, 11th of August, 2020, she was fired from her position on the basis of being ‘too sexy’ to teach students of secondary education.
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Aasia took to Twitter and criticized the management for sacking her on the basis of extremely absurd reason.
Aasia stated ‘So Apparently I received a termination letter from my school
administrator stating that my body is too ‘fit’ or ‘erotic’ for me to
teach secondary education students. We usually
wear decent shalwar kameez with dupatta at our school &
I’ve no idea what else they wanted from me? Ridiculous‘
According to Aasia, teachers normally wear decent outfit during their duty timings in the school and even if that does not help then what else could they be doing to satisfy the school management?
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Pakistan direly needs federal anti-discrimination framework legislation in line with the core ILO Conventions and CEDAW. Such legislation should prohibit discrimination on the ground of sex, age, religion, disability, trade union membership, etc, and ensure equal pay. The anti-discrimination legislation should also consider issues of violence and harassment at workplace, and treat these as occupational health and safety issues.
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Though laws can help in attitudinal change, these are not enough to create inclusive and gender equitable labour markets. Legislative efforts need to be complemented with sufficient budgetary allocations for departments/institutions tasked with the enforcement of legislation, vibrant labour inspection system, dissuasive penalties, increased awareness of workers about their rights, access to enforcement mechanisms and protections of workers against victimisation.
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The problem with Aasia is not something unusual in a country where women are genuinely oppressed. We have many cases where girls are neglected and discouraged when it comes to working outside their homes.
The women of Pakistan have always experienced disadvantage relative to men of the same class. Social and cultural factors have reduced the number of women entering the job market. Throughout the history of Pakistan, women have suffered a lot of unnecessary restrictions due to the misconceptions of Islam.
Women are brought up to believe they should stay within the four walls of
their homes and avoid any contact with men they are not related to. These
misconceptions are still prevalent in society, and women, particularly
working women, face lots of problems.
This is not just the subject of discreet debate; these days it is a topic arousing impassioned argument and ideological fervor. Nor is the controversy limited just to the Muslim population: everyone has an opinion.