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


<The stench of death>
<Canada's murdered women and girls.>

Between 8 Nov 2021 and July 2022 AL Jazeera published a serial  of articles (except one i.e. an Al Jazeera team) all by the  Cree-Iroquois  Canadian-French journalist Brandi Morin about femicides of Canadian Indigenous women and girls and of Indigenous children who were abducted from their parents houses and brought to residential schoolsof which each word is so heartbreaking that it takes a lot of courage to read the whole serial. Still I challenge you to do so! I divided it  according to the number of articles and quoted from them ending with a read more URL.:

1<The stench of death
On Canada's Highway of Tears.>
2<'Snatched away'>

4<A lingering evil>

5<'No one is going to believe you'>
6<'If she was white, she would still be here'>

7<Vancouver rallies for missing, murdered Indigenous women>
8<A letter to … Sarah, who was murdered by a serial killer> (Canada)

9<‘Walking to justice’>
10<Haunting Canada boarding school shot wins World Press Photo>

11<A warrior for Indigenous women and girls.>
12 Special about Brandi Morin: <Telling Indigenous stories: 'I’m fighting to be heard'
13 Brandi Morin: I've been seeking out and sharing the stories of oppression, trauma and brutality that my people continue to endure.>

NEW JULY 2022 Brandi Morin has been working on a to be published soon book <Our Voice of Fire: A Memoir of a Warrior Rising>
14 By Brandi Morin
<<'I forgive you': Indigenous school survivor awaits pope's apology


The symbol actually consist the sympols of the 3 nations being
The Inuit, First Nation and the Metis.
Click on the joint symbol to enter a special edition about
The Canadian-Indigenous versus the vatican


Click here for an overview of all related links and a special of the Cree/Iroquois Canadin/French journalist Brandi Morin


The Guardian
10 Aug 2022
by Karen McVeigh and Klaus Thymann
<<'We borrow our lands from our children': Sami say they are paying for Sweden going green.
It's just after sunrise near Jokkmokk, a small town north of the Arctic Circle in Sweden, and Gun Aira, a reindeer herder, and her family are gathering the animals for the long trip to the mountains. Following the reindeer's spring migration through hundreds of miles of snow-covered forests, to their calving area close to the Norwegian border, is a centuries-old tradition. But today, the reindeer, capable of one of the longest land migrations on Earth, will travel the 150 miles (250km) to their calving grounds by road, in the back of a big lorry.
Aira, who recalls skiing alongside the reindeer in her youth, says mo-ving them by foot is now impossible here, due to a habitat dimini-shed by development. <A lot has changed> says Aira, from the Sirges Sami community, the largest of 51 semi-nomadic herding groups in Sweden. <The landscape is much more fragmented.> In Sweden's Arctic north, the Sami (or Sámi), one of Europe's most distinct Indigenous communities, are facing the loss of their culture, livelihood and identity, they say, due to a failure to respect their rights. Forestry and large-scale hydropower – 80% of which is on Sami land – has shrunk winter grazing areas. Sixty years of logging and clearing has meant forests rich in lichen, traditional grazing for reindeer, have declined by 71% in Sweden. The herders' biggest challenge now, Aira says, is to <get enough food for the reindeer, to find grazing areas that are connected. It is almost impossible to feed them from nature only.> The climate crisis in the Arctic, which is warming three times faster than the rest of the world, is also disrupting grazing. In warmer winters, melting snow turns to ice on the ground, which traps lichen underneath, further cutting off the reindeer’s food supply. In winter, Aira has to supply food for the reindeer, a species that has survived in this harsh landscape since the ice age. <People don’t seem to understand – we are changing our nature,> says Aira, whose two grownup children are part-time herders. <How long can we keep doing this?>
They talk about the green transition. But the reindeer, and we, are paying the price.
Mikael Kuhmunen, president of the Sirges Sami
Fewer than 10% of Swedish Samis are herders, but they are con-sidered the custodians of Sami identity, culture and way of life. Without the reindeer and the land on which they depend, but do not own, the Sami people would not exist, Aira says. <During the war, we supplied food for Sweden,> she says. <Now, they are in danger of losing a people – the only nature-people they have.> An estimated 50,000 to 100,000 Sami live in Sapmi, formerly known as Lappland, which spans parts of Sweden, Finland, Norway and Russia.
Sweden is renowned for its gender equality, extensive social safety net and progressive stance on the climate crisis. It has invested hundreds of billions of kronor in its northernmost counties, Norrbotten and Vasterbotten, where Hybrit, a fossil-free steel ini-tiative, and H2 Green Steel, two coal-free power plants, a gigafac-tory for electric vehicle batteries, and a host of windfarms to power them, are planned. But a growing backlash against the country's green transition and its effect on the Sami people is shining a spot-light on its failure to uphold Sami rights. In March, the environmental campaigner Greta Thunberg denounced as <racist and colonial> Sweden's decision to grant a permit to a British company, Beowulf Mining, for an opencast iron-ore mine in Gallok, because of its impact on Sami people. UN rapporteurs have condemned its failure to obtain the prior and informed consent of the Swedish Sami, over the irreversible threat it poses to their lands, livelihoods and culture.
In December 2020, the UN committee on the elimination of racial discrimination (CERD) concluded that Swedish law discriminated against the Sami. A legal opinion held that legislation did not enable free and informed consent for the Sami in the permit-granting process for mining concessions. Unlike Norway, Sweden has not ratified the 1989 indigenous and tribal people’s convention, which would uphold Sami rights. It only formally recognised the Sami language in 2000. Jenny Wik Karlsson, senior legal adviser for the Swedish Sami Association, and the Swedish Society for Nature Conservation are considering legal action against the government’s decision to grant a permit at Gállok. <It is not over,> Karlsson says. The first option is a formal complaint to the supreme court of admi-nistration, to examine whether the government has fulfilled its legal obligations. Then the case might be taken to the environmental court. The case is <symbolic>, says Karlsson. <It gives a clear view in how they are looking at Sami rights.....>>
Read more here:

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