formerly known as
Womens Liberation Front


Welcome to, formerly known as.Womens Liberation Front.  A website that hopes to draw and keeps your attention for  both the global 21th. century 3rd. feminist revolutution as well and a selection of special feminist artists and writers.

This online magazine will be published evey six weeks and started February 1st. 2019. Thank you for your time and interest.

Gino d'Artali
indept investigative journalist
and radical feminist











                                                                                                            CRYFREEDOM 2019/2020

Part 1:<I thought, what made him change his mind? What made him make that apology? Why did it take so long?> Flora says.>....
Part 2:
<Pope calls treatment of Indigenous in Canada schools 'genocide'....> 

Part 3: <[The apology] fell short,....> and
Francis has apologized personally and on behalf of <many> individual bad actors, but not for the Church as a whole.  ....>

Part 4: <Apologies for the role that the Roman Catholic Church, as an institution, played in the mistreatment on the spiritual, cultural, emotional, physical and sexual abuse that Indigenous children suffered in residential schools run by the church,not enough> Trudeau said.... 

Part 5:  <...the pope said the Church was asking <burning questions... on its difficult and demanding journey of healing and reconciliation.>...

Part 6: <You never invite a wolf into your den,> Chantalle said frankly, during a telephone interview with Al Jazeera days before the popeís arrival. <Like, you don't bring somebody here that hasn't fully understood what has gone on for all these years. I don't accept that he's coming to my home. Itís not something I agree with.> ....

Part 7: <Part of me is rejoiced, part of me is sad, part of me is numb. But I'm glad I lived long enough to have witnessed this apology,> Korkmaz said during a news conference. <But like I said, I want more because 50 years is too long to wait for an apology.>...

Part 8: RoseAnne Archibald, national chief for the Assembly of First Nations, who also greeted the pope, criticised the <unilateral> organisation of the trip and the <archaic> nature of the church, which has no women in leadership positions. <We don't feel that it has been about survivors>....

Part 9: Eastern Gate Windspeaking Woman, a survivor who had travelled more than 500km (311 miles) from New Brunswick, told me she felt like a <Christmas ornament> and was not sure she belonged there. <It's not about the survivors,> she said. <I felt we were pushed aside, like we didn't matter.

Part 10: Epilogue

CLICK HERE ON HOW TO READ THE BELOW (updated July 31 2022)

When one hurts or kills a child
one hurts or kills hummanity and is an antrocitie.
Gino d'Artali
and: My mother (1931-1997) always said to me <Mi figlio, non esistono notizie <vecchie> perche puoi imparare qualcosa da qualsiasi notizia.> Translated: <My son, there is no such thing as so called 'old' news because you can learn something from any news.>
Gianna d'Artali

8 Aug 2022
Temporary epilogue by Gino d'Artali
Now that we all had to go through the as the pope called it 'the tour of penance' and the pain and suffering he left the Indigenous behind with there are some important things to make absolutely clear.
The pope and with him the vatican may think that after the pope's apology 'the job is done' but ... The Canadian Indigenous as well as the Canadian government are united saying the job has not even started yet. First off there is the burning issue of the mass graves.
They and I still have a lot of gruesome investigations and 'grave digging' (sick) to do and therefore I decided to publish an extra edition about it as soon as I can.
There is another burning issue: 'The doctrine of discovery'. of which the Indigenous and the Canadian government demand that the pope i.e. the vatican recind it. Read more below.
And the return of the, as I call it, 'stolen' Indigenous Artifacts which are sacred for the Indigenous.
Only then 'the job' will be done!'

October 03, 2016
<<Christopher Columbus and the Doctrine of Discovery - 5 Things to Know
The Doctrine of Discovery was used by European monarchies, beginning in the mid-fifteenth century, as a means of legitimizing the colonization of lands outside of Europe. It was issued in 1493, the year after Christopher Columbus arrived on the shores of what is now known as North America. The Doctrine of Discovery continues to impact Indigenous Peoples throughout the world.
1. The intent of the Doctrine
The Doctrine of Discovery provided a framework for Christian ex-plorers, in the name of their sovereign, to lay claim to territories uninhabited by Christians. If the lands were vacant, then they could be defined as <discovered> and sovereignty claimed.
2. Within the framework of the Doctrine, Indigenous Peoples in the Americas were considered non-human.The presiding theory of the time was that Indigenous Peoples, because they were non-Christians, were not human and therefore the land was empty or terra nullius. When Christopher Columbus arrived in 1492, it is estimated that the Americas were actually occupied by 100 million Indigenous Peoples - which is about one fifth of the human race at that time - who had been living their traditional lives on the land since time immemorial. But, because they were not Christians the land was deemed terra nullius.
3. The UN's perspective on the Impact of the Doctrine of Discovery (May, 2012)
<The Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues concluded its eleventh session with the approval of a set of nine draft recommendations, highlighted by a text approved on the special theme, the ongoing impact of the Discovery Doctrine on indigenous peoples and the right redress. That fifteenth century Christian principle was denounced throughout the session as the <shameful> root of all the discri-mination and marginalization indigenous peoples faced today.
The Permanent Forum noted that, while such doctrines of domination and <conquest>, including terra nullis and the Regalian doctrine, were promoted as authority for land acquisition, they also en-couraged despicable assumptions: that indigenous peoples were <savages>, <barbarians>, <inferior and uncivilized,> among other constructs the colonizers used to subjugate, dominate and exploit the lands, territories and resources of native peoples.>
4. The Doctrine of Discovery is still relevant in today's legal arenas in Canada <On 26 June 2014, in a unanimous 8:0 decision that marked the first time the highest court has recognized the existence of Aboriginal title on a particular site, the Supreme Court of Canada made clear that: <The doctrine of terra nullius (that no one owned the land prior to European assertion of sovereignty) never applied in Canada, as confirmed by the Royal Proclamation (1763), R.S.C. 1985, App. II, No. 1.> See Tsilhqot'in Nation v British Columbia, 2014 SCC 44 at para. 69.
The case concerned an Aboriginal title claim to lands within the province of British Columbia and as the Court explains:>>
Read more here:

Note by Gino d'Artali: the coming months I, just like I'm sure the Indigenous will, will too investigate about the whereabouts of the mass graves and how many sacred souls are 'buried' in it. I'll keep you posted.

Read also a poem titled <You're not forgotten>

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