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

When one hurts or kills a women
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


Atrocities against Indigenous women and girls :

Click here for how Al Jazeera to intensily reported about it i.e. <Stench of death>

And to related articles


Women's Media Centre
2 Sep 2022
By Celeste Huang-Menders
<<50 Years Ago, an Indigenous Woman Was Vilified at the Oscars. She Finally Got Her Apology.
At the 1973 Oscar Awards, 26-year-old Sacheen Littlefeather made cinema history by walking on stage to decline the coveted Best Actor award on behalf of Marlon Brando for his role in The Godfather. After the actor Liv Ullmman declared Brando as the winner (beating out Michael Caine, Laurence Olivier, Peter O’Toole, and Paul Winfield), a strong male voice announced over the speakers: <Accepting the award for Marlon Brando in the Godfather, Ms. Sacheen Littlefeather.> Littlefeather rose from the audience as the melancholy soundtrack from The Godfather played throughout the cavernous and elegant Dorothy Chandler Pavilion. The ceremony was notably the first to be televised internationally via satellite and an estimated 85 million viewers tuned in. In traditional Native American dress with her long black hair parted down the middle, Littlefeather's appearance was incongruous with the typical evening gowns and tuxedos filling the venue as she walked to the stage. As she ap-proached the podium, the actor Roger Moore leaned in to present the golden Oscar statue to Littlefeather. Instead of taking hold of the award, she held up her right hand and paused, signaling, <No.> And with a simple gesture, Sacheen Littlefeather lit a fuse that would impact the rest of her life. Roger Moore, momentarily unsure, looked at Littlefeather and asked <No?> while shaking his head to mimic the question. He and Ullman politely stepped aside to allow Littlefeather the microphone. The applause quickly died down as the audience sensed the confusion unfolding. <Hello, my name is Sacheen Littlefeather,> she said. Her eyes scanned the audience in front of her, rapidly assessing her surroundings. Watching the original footage on YouTube, a slight sense of nervousness is visible in her eyebrows. Her voice is soft-spoken but clear and firm. <I’m Apache and I am president of the National Native American Affirmative Image Committee …> In a brief, yet historic, 75-second plea, Littlefeather told the audience that Brando was boycotting the ceremony and could not accept the award. <He very regretfully cannot accept this very generous award and the reasons for this being are the treatment of American Indians today by the film industry and on television and on movie reruns,> she said, to both boos and applause from the audience. Littlefeather also referenced the then-recent Wounded Knee Occupation, during which proponents of the American Indian Movement occupied the South Dakota town of Wounded Knee to protest the continual mistreatment of Native Americans. She asked the audience for sympathy and compassion for the cause, concluding with, <I beg at this time that I have not intruded upon this evening, and that we will in the future, our hearts and our understandings will meet with love and generosity.> After her speech, John Wayne allegedly tried to attack her offstage, but was held back by six security guards. Littlefeather later said that she faced other personal and professional attacks, including the federal government dissuading any productions that put her on air after her speech brought renewed attention to Wounded Knee, which the FBI had imposed a media blackout over. Later that week, when Littlefeather visited Brando's house, bullets were fired into the front door as she stood nearby. Recently, however, the Academy tried to make things right. In June 2022, the then-Academy President, David Rubin, sent Littlefeather a letter, privately presented to her by Academy Museum Director Jacqueline Stewart, apologizing for the treatment she faced nearly 50 years ago. <For too long the courage you showed has been unacknowledged,> he wrote. <For this, we offer both our deepest apologies and our sincere admiration.> In the letter, Rubin also wrote, <Today, nearly 50 years later, and with the guidance of the Academy's Indigenous Alliance, [the Academy is] firm in our com-mitment to ensuring indigenous voices—the original storytellers—are visible, respected contributors to the global film community. Unfor-tunately, the much-delayed apology did little to help Littlefeather, whose career was affected by the incident. According to IMDb, the Internet Movie Database, Littlefeather was credited with two acting roles in 1973, followed by a scant five roles over the next five years. Her last credited role (as <Navajo Woman>) was in the 1978 Western called Shoot the Sun Down. Littlefeather continued her work in activism and became a founding member of the Red Earth Indian Theater Company in Seattle, advised in PBS's 1984 Dance in America: Song For Dead Warriors, which received an Emmy award, and appeared in the 2009 Peabody Award-winning film Reel Injun to discuss her experience at the 45th Oscars.>>
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