One bad experience with a Lebanese girl does not mean all Lebanese girls are seriously deranged maniacs.
With a colorful and rich vocabulary, using words such as “gold-digger”, “undercover-slut”, and “Girlie closet lesbo,” this article does not only offend women, but it points out a much bigger issue: the misogyny is still extremely present in Lebanon. They wouldn’t be referred to as “Workaholic”, but determined or ambitious.
The Campaign against the Lebanese rape-marriage law Article 522, officially known as "A White Dress Doesn't Cover the Rape", was launched by the Lebanese non-governmental organization Abaad MENA in December 2016.
Its aim is to abolish Article 522 of the Lebanese Penal Code, which had been labelled as the "rape law." The campaign included street protests, the hashtag #Undress522 in social media and a video of a raped women covered in bruises turned into a bride.
Lebanon became the first country to outright ban the film last week, and now, according to the Jerusalem Post, it’s been removed from a film festival in Alegeria.
Tunisia has also suspended showing the movie, the newspaper reports.
He spoke on condition of anonymity because the decision has not yet been published.
A month before the launching of the campaign, the NGO and other international treaties such as the Protocol to Prevent, Suppress and Punish Trafficking in Persons, especially Women and Children, which supplements the United Nations Convention against Transnational Organized Crime, After World War I and the fall of the Ottoman Empire, the French Mandate for Syria and the Lebanon was established in the country.
During this period, the Ottoman law continued to be applied until the creation of the Lebanese Penal Code in 1943, which was drawn from the French Penal Code of 1810.
For the law to be repealed, the parliament has to confirm the Committee's decision.
On August 16th 2017 Parliament abolished Article 522 allowing for rapists to escape prosecution "A White Dress Doesn't Cover the Rape" did not only aim abolishing Article 522, but it also defended the right of victims who refuse to marry their rapist.