The only way to understand was to get my butt over there.If these women, who have no means to support their children, were forced to sell their bodies, how would they find clients if they were not allowed to walk outside alone and without being covered in Burkas?She initially told me that entering the brothels would be impossible for a photographer.Black Sports Online reported Wednesday that Jessica Mc Cloughan, the wife of Washington Redskins general manager Scot Mc Cloughan, accused ESPN reporter Dianna Russini on Twitter of exchanging sexual favors for information and of being her husband's "side chick." Russini was the reporter who broke the story that Kirk Cousins was replacing Robert Griffin III as Washington's starting quarterback for this year.Here's Mc Cloughan's original tweet, which has since been deleted.The account has been deleted as well: Deadspin reports that the account most likely belonged to Mc Cloughan, considering her son's account had tweeted at it, as well as the wife of another Redskins employee.Staff photo by Matt Stone Massachusetts Attorney General Maura Healey, center, speaks along with Suffolk County District Attorney Dan Conley, r, during the Boston Herald's opioid, sex trafficking roundtable discussion on Monday, April 24, 2017.Staff photo by Matt Stone LOOKING FOR ANSWERS: Attorney General Maura Healey was among a number of advocates and law enforcement officials who took part in the Herald’s roundtable discussion, above, on sex trafficking at the paper’s Seaport offices yesterday.
After 9/11 happened, as a fellow New Yorker, I became determined to deepen my understanding of the Muslim world and its culture.
The state’s underground sex trade has mutated into a “complex” monster that’s creeped into all corners of society and largely out of public view, according to advocates and law-enforcement officials leading the multi-front battle against the growing crisis.
I was initially drawn to exploring the prevalence of prostitution under Islam in 2001 after encountering impoverished Afghan widows in the refugee camps of the North-West Frontier Province in Pakistan.
Lubna Tayyab, the founder of SHEED Society -- at the time a very small, community-based organization.
Lubna, a beautiful round woman with an infectious laugh and eyes that sparked of life, was born and raised in the community.