Naked Women Cleaning Biz Smashes Patriarchy By Introducing Naked Bloke Gardening Service • The Register

72

Lazy perverts of all genders, get in here. Australia has the household service for you. Bare All Cleaning, which sends women round to do chores Escorts in Delhi the buff, has hit back at claims of sexism by rolling out a gardening service performed by naked blokes. No, not that kind of gardening service. Brett Jones told Seven News. Hate ironing and folding (seriously, who even does that)? 90 an hour will get a scantily clad or Full Monty cleaner to do it for you. 650 is burning a hole in your pocket, a team of two will "cook and clean", the telly news channel reported. Wet T-shirt window washing and after-party clean-ups for the hungover round out the female side of the offering. To counter "a barrage" of totally "unfounded" accusations of sexism, Jones started sister biz Bare All Gardeners. And it appears new recruit Leeroy Evans couldn't be happier with his hiring. It's pretty disgusting, wouldn't you say?
We also urgently need an anti-discrimination law to ensure that the authorities protect us. So, Mehlab, how did you achieve this beautiful objective? Mehlab: It was a collective effort. The Transgender Persons Act, among other things, allows people the right of self-determination of their gender identity and expression, and protection from discrimination. Our team consisted of lawyers, activists and researchers who worked tirelessly to ensure that the Bill before Parliament represented the demands of the community, especially those who are most economically marginalized and vulnerable to violence. It was difficult to break down barriers and gain access because the legislative process in Pakistan, as you can imagine, is a very exclusionary and elitist affair.
The Act owes its victory to the brave trans warriors who fought against police brutality and gang violence all their lives. Do you have a message for other trans people around the world? Nairovi: We must keep fighting to end exclusion, stigmatization and discrimination, because social exclusion leads to the violations of our human rights. We can raise our voices and influence decision makers and force them to listen to us. We must empower ourselves and make people call us by our chosen names. Mehlab: We carry society’s shame in every curve and crevice of our body, we are punished for being born into our beautiful bodies and demanding to make our own decisions about them. Our mere existence is marked with violence, erasure and hatred. There’s enough pain in our lives already, so don’t do it yourself. Be kind to yourself and those around you.
Build a culture of care. And organize collectively for change. What is your greatest dream for the future? Mehlab: I dream of a queer future. It’s important to build a strong political culture in our movements that addresses the systemic roots of oppression affecting the people - not just trans people. It means so much to hear from a trans sister fighting a similar battle in a different part of the world. I would love to talk more about building transnational solidarity that can allow us to learn more from each other’s struggles. Such radical sisterhood beyond borders is what gives me hope for the future. I am incredibly inspired and touched to hear about the work you are doing. You are brilliant and a ray of hope for your community and I give you all my prayers and best wishes for your endeavors. More power to you!
The FBI has updated its bank of victim sketches drawn by confessed serial killer Samuel Little this week—adding 10 images and replacing one of 16 uploaded in February. The agency believes Little, 78, is among the most prolific serial killers in U.S. He has claimed responsibility for 90 homicides so far. From a Texas prison, Little has been drawing portraits of those he claims to have killed in a decades-long spree dating back to the ’70s. On Monday, the FBI released the fresh batch of images into the public domain, saying they were based on Little’s memories. It added pins to a map showing his suspected murder locations. "These incidents are either linked to victims who have not yet been identified (Jane Does) or to murders described by Samuel Little that have not yet been definitively corroborated by law enforcement (unmatched confessions)," the bureau explained on its website.
According to the images, potential victims have been identified in Texas, Arizona, Florida, Louisiana, Arkansas, Maryland, Georgia, Mississippi, California, Nevada, Ohio and more. "Help law enforcement identify Little's victims," the FBI appealed in a tweet. He was arrested in 2012 and extradited to California for a narcotics charge. Once in custody, deputies in Los Angeles linked Little’s DNA to the victims in three unsolved homicides from 1987 and 1989. While maintaining innocence, Little was charged with three counts of murder. He was sentenced in 2014 to three consecutive life sentences with no possibility of parole. Police found Little targeted vulnerable women, often sex workers or drug addicts.
The FBI said he would stun his victims with a punch then strangle them—leaving few solid clues behind. After the FBI’s Violent Criminal Apprehension Program (ViCAP) team got involved, they found an "alarming pattern and compelling links to many more murders," officials said. The team then discovered a cold case in Odessa, Texas, that showed clear signs of Little’s involvement. Last year, Little told law enforcement he was willing to provide evidence of his alleged homicides in exchange for a prison move. It was in November last year the lurid confessions began. In 2014, he was found guilty for the killing of Carol Elford, Guadalupe Abodaca and Audrey Nelson. Last year, he received another life sentence for the killing of Christie Brothers in Texas. Since then, police investigators from across the U.S. "Little is in poor health and will likely stay in prison in Texas until his death," states the FBI press release about the case, published last November. "The goal now is to identify his victims and provide closure and justice in unsolved cases.
A Beverly couple has been indicted on charges of prostitution and trafficking women for sex at a Salem brothel that authorities allege was a front for human trafficking, Attorney General Maura Healey said. Authorities said Heo and Nam allegedly recruited women and profited off appointments they set up for sexual encounters. Heo and Nam were indicted by a statewide grand jury on Thursday and will be arraigned in Essex County Superior Court at a later date. They were arrested and arraigned in Salem District Court in February, where they pleaded not guilty to the charges. 50,000 cash for both Heo and Nam. They were ordered to remain on house arrest with GPS tracking, stay away from and have no contact with the victims, surrender their passports and to not travel out of state.
— Amsterdam has moved to end one of the city’s most popular tourist activities. The city government has announced that it will end tours of the Red Light District in the Netherlands’ capital, citing concerns about people — in this case sex workers — being treated as a tourist attraction. "We do not consider it appropriate for tourists to leer at sex workers," city alderman Udo Kock, who proposed the bill, said in a statement. Kock, who is the deputy mayor of Amsterdam, oversees local government departments including public housing and finance. While the new ruling on tours will affect sex workers in the Red Light District, there will also be repercussions throughout the neighborhood, which is in central Amsterdam and extremely popular with tourists.
Dutch locals have complained about the increase in foot traffic, and measures have been taken to reduce tour group sizes (there is a maximum of 20 people) and to require all tour operators to have formal permits. The ban will go into effect on January 1, 2020, which gives existing tour companies an opportunity to wind down their business in the Red Light District. A representative for Viator, the tour company owned by TripAdvisor, tells CNN Travel that they have offered Red Light District tours and that some are still currently listed on their website. "Skip-the-line admission to the Rijksmuseum and a Jewish Quarter Anne Frank walking tour were the most booked experiences among travelers to Amsterdam in 2018," they add. Some travel companies are applauding Amsterdam’s decision, saying that the move spurs a bigger conversation about what happens when human beings are gawked at. "We believe that travel should change the world for the better, while simultaneously providing a great experience for travelers while they learn about the local culture they’re visiting," says Darshika Jones, the company’s regional director for North America. The-CNN-Wire™ & © 2019 Cable News Network, Inc., a Time Warner Company.
CARSON CITY, Nev. (AP) — A bill introduced in the Nevada Senate on Thursday seeks to ban the nation’s only legal brothels by outlawing prostitution. Republican state Sen. Joe Hardy said brothels have no place in Nevada and attract women with few economic options who get stuck in an abusive industry. "It’s not an easy exit for someone," he said. Democratic Sen. Pat Spearman also signed on as a sponsor of the legislation, saying the legal bordellos can disguise sex trafficking. The Democrat said there are other options for those in the industry and mentioned the so-called "Nordic model," which decriminalizes the selling of sex but not the buying of sex. Sex workers and brothel backers have promised to fight the Nevada measure.
They argue a ban would hurt struggling rural economies and drive women out of a regulated environment and into dangerous street prostitution. The industry also faces a legal challenge from a woman who reported she was forced into prostitution at a legal brothel. The brothel industry also faces a legal challenge from a woman who says she was forced into prostitution at a legal brothel. The lawsuit, citing federal law, looks to ban all 21 brothels in the state. Lance Gilman, a real estate developer and owner of the Mustang Ranch brothel, has criticized the lawsuit as a "political stunt" and promised to oppose Hardy’s legislation. He said regulations on the industry, such as background checks for sex workers, prevent trafficking in the brothels. Meanwhile, tax dollars from the bordellos help shore up county government budgets in rural counties, he said.