blogvocal writer –
It is very rare in the Islamic community for a woman to rise to fight for the rights of the people. Ever since the situation was like that, taking lives in the oppression of women has been going on as an act of digging a hole in the rights and freedoms of mankind.
There is still some reactionary and even more barbaric society living in this world thinking that it can oppress an individual and thus suppress the rights and freedoms of the whole people. Man is naturally born free. Thinks to live with rights. That is the natural aspiration of man. Suppressing it at birth is by no means acceptable.
Even if there were some religious arrangements to accept such violations, the development of mankind would certainly change them all. In a country where the doors to an open social life are not opened, or a society where people do not understand the value of liberalism, in a society without liberal thought, it becomes useless to talk about human rights to its political politicians.
It was in such a situation that Karima Baloch, a Pakistani human rights activist five years ago, died in Toronto in Canada after disappearing one day while living in exile in Canada form Pakistan
Karima Baloch, 37, sought asylum in Canada in 2016. He was the first leader of the Baloch Student Organization (PSO-Azad), a political student forum, which has long advocated for the rights of those in the region and raised the issue of enforced disappearances.
She was listed by the BBC as one of the 100 Most Inspirational and Influential Women of 2016 for her work on human rights in the World.
Baloch was the second Pakistani dissident to have crossed over to Canada from Pakistan’s Balochistan province, with thousands missing, and it may be recalled that in May, Sajid Hussain, a journalist who wrote about human rights abuses in Balochistan, was found dead in a river in Sweden, where Karima Baloch had sought asylum in Canada after threats to her life in Pakistan. Baloch’s husband, Hammal Haider, a Pakistani activist in exile,
Her husband said Karima Baloch left home on a Sunday afternoon for a walk on Toronto’s “Center Island” but never returned. Toronto police later solicited information about Baloch on Twitter after his body was found on a riverbank on the island.
Police said the cause of his death was suicide. “I can’t believe it was a suicide. She was a strong woman. She left the house in a good mood,” Hider said. “If he had been threatened, we would not have been able to deny this heinous murder,” he said.
His house in Pakistan was searched more than twice and he was threatened with murder several times. He threatened to quit his activities and political activities, therefor he later fled to Canada. Thus he left Pakistan. Her father-in-law was also killed then.
“Latif Johar,” a human rights activist and close friend of her living in Canada, told the Guardian newspaper that, “Police said Baloch’s body had been found near river water. did not provide any further details. They didn’t tell us the cause of death, they didn’t return Karima’s body.
He said the two of them met Thursday at the University of Toronto in Canada They even spoke on the phone on Friday. I do not believe it was an accident or a suicide. “We all feel threatened here.
Amnesty International says the death of activist Karima Baloch in Toronto, Canada, is “deeply shocking” and should be brought to justice immediately and effectively.
After moving to Canada, Baloch continued to speak out on behalf of the people of his home country about human rights abuses. and also spoke at conferences regularly and addressed the media. Even before murdered, in late 2016, he continued to receive threats from unknown Pakistani numbers on WhatsApp. “
The autopsy did not confirm the exact cause of death. Friends and security guards of the family who received the autopsy report and police investigation said Baloch’s family did not believe the investigation and they have sought it.