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 pope’s 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. It’s 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


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

Al Jazeera
30 July 2022
<<Pope calls treatment of Indigenous in Canada schools 'genocide'
Pope Francis steps up his apology, saying the technical word for the wiping away of a people’s culture was 'genocide'.
Pope Francis has said the treatment of the Indigenous people in Canada amounted to a <genocide>, after a six-day trip in which he apologised to survivors of abuse at Catholic-run schools. The leader of the Catholic Church on Saturday said <taking away children, chan-ging the culture, changing the mentality, changing the traditions, changing a race> amounted to genocide. <I didn't say the word [in Canada] because it didn't come to my mind, but I did describe [it]. And I asked for forgiveness for this process which was genocide. I condemned it too,> he told reporters on board his plane returning to Rome. During his trip, the pope apologised for the <evil> inflicted on Indigenous communities at Canada’s residential schools, where children were sent as part of a policy of forced assimilation. He cited the <cultural destruction> and the <physical, verbal, psychological and spiritual abuse> of children over decades.

From the late 1800s to the 1990s, Canada's government sent about 150,000 children into 139 residential schools run by the church, where they were cut off from their families, language and culture.

Many were physically and sexually abused, and thousands are believed to have died of disease, malnutrition or neglect. Since May 2021, more than 1,300 unmarked graves have been discovered at the sites of the former schools, sending shockwaves throughout Canada — which has slowly begun to acknowledge this long, dark chapter in its history.>>
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Al Jazeera
29 July 2022
By Al Jazeera Staff
<<Pope Francis apologises again as Canada visit wraps up in Nunavut. Pope's six-day tour of Canada is ending in northern territory of Nunavut, where he met residential school survivors.
Warning: The story below contains details of residential schools that may be upsetting. Canada's Indian Residential School Survivors and Family Crisis Line is available 24 hours a day at 1-866-925-4419.
Pope Francis has apologised once more for the <evil> perpetrated by members of the Catholic Church at residential schools, as he wrap-ped up a six-day <trip of penance> to Canada that has drawn mixed reactions. The pope travelled to Iqaluit, capital of the northern territory of Nunavut, on Friday to privately meet residential school survivors and attend a public event before flying back to Rome. He shook hands with members of an Indigenous delegation who were there to welcome him upon his arrival in the city, home to about 7,700 people, and was greeted by applause at the start of the event, which began with traditional Inuit singing and dancing. <A short while ago, I listened to several of you who were students of re-sidential schools. I thank you for having had the courage to tell your stories and to share your great suffering, that I could not imagine,> Pope Francis told the crowd. <This only renewed in me the indignation and shame that I have felt for months … I want to tell you how very sorry I am, and to ask for forgiveness for the evil perpetrated by not a few Catholics, who in these schools contributed to the policies of cultural assimilation and enfranchisement.>
<I humbly beg forgiveness for the evil committed by so many Christians against the Indigenous peoples,> he said during an event on Monday in Maskwacis, near Edmonton in the western province of Alberta, describing the effects of the institutions as <catastrophic>.
Others have called on Pope Francis to go further and acknowledge the Catholic Church's institutional role in the harms committed at residential schools, not just apologise for the actions of members of the church. <Despite this historic apology, the Holy Father's statement has left a deep hole in the acknowledgement of the full role of the Church in the Residential School system, by placing blame on individual members of the Church,> Murray Sinclair, the former chair of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada (TRC), said in a statement this week. <It is important to underscore that the Church was not just an agent of the state, nor simply a parti-cipant in government policy, but was a lead co-author of the darkest chapters in the history of this land,> Sinclair said. Indigenous leaders and community advocates also have urged Pope Francis to rescind the Doctrine of Discovery, a concept laid out in 15th-century papal bulls that stated European colonialists could claim any territory not yet <discovered> by Christians. The papal bulls played a key role in the European conquest of the Americas, and their effects are still felt today by Indigenous peoples across the region. <These Papal decrees became the basis for the legalized possession of all lands on North America, which we call Turtle Island. It remains ingrained in the constitutional, legislative, and legal systems in Canada and the United States,> the Haudenosaunee External Re-lations Committee said in a statement on Wednesday. <An apology to Indigenous Peoples without action are just empty words. The Vatican must revoke these Papal Bulls and stand up for Indigenous Peoples' rights to their lands in courts, legislatures and elsewhere in the world.> Meanwhile, a major demand of Inuit communities in Nunavut has been the extradition from France of a Catholic priest accused of sexually abusing children in the northern territory, where he was based between the 1960s and 1990s. Canadian media outlets reported this week that the Department of Justice said it had made an extradition request for Johannes Rivoire. It did not provide further details.>>
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