Tursun, right, speaks at a event at the National Press Club in Washington,
Monday, Nov. 26, 2018. Tursun, a member of China’s Uighur minority is detailing
the torture and abuse she suffered at the hands Chinese authorities as part of
an escalating clampdown on hundreds of thousands of members of the country's
Muslim minorities. Through a translator she said she spent several months in
detention in China where she was beaten, tortured with electric shock and given
unknown drugs. (AP Photo/Maria Danilova)
Commission for Women Rescues Muslim Woman Held Captive by Kin for
Fashion Brand Helps Afghan Women Weave Their Dreams into Reality
Woman Makes ‘Record’ By Crossing King Fahad Bridge
Gaza to the Moon, Palestinian Women Take the Lead at London Film Festival
Lumpur Police to Focus On IS Women, Children
Lists Top 50 Saudi Female Athletes
Group Urges Women in KSA to Undergo Screening for Early Detection of Breast
Policeman Accused of Making Racist, Islamophobic Remark at Muslim Girls
by New Age Islam News Bureau
Woman Describes Torture and Beatings in China Detention Camp: ‘I Begged Them to
Uighur Muslim woman has said she was tortured and abused at an internment camp
where the Chinese government is detaining hundreds of thousands of people from
Tursun, 29, told reporters in Washington she was interrogated for four days in
a row without sleep, had her hair shaved, was electrocuted and was subjected to
an intrusive medical examination following her second arrest in China in 2017.
After she was arrested a third time, the treatment grew worse.
thought that I would rather die than go through this torture and begged them to
kill me,” she told journalists at a meeting at the National Press Club.
claims come amid growing global concern over Chinese treatment of the ethnic
minority group, the majority of which are Muslim.
is thought to have incarcerated as many as two million Uighurs in “reeducation
camps” to promote what the government calls “ethnic unity” in the country’s far
October 2018, Chinese authorities officially denied the existence of the camps.
then, reports have noted malnourishment, numerous deaths – particularly among
the elderly and infirm – and in some cases the forced administration of
Tursun said she was raised in China, but moved to Egypt to study English at a
university and soon met her husband with whom she had triplets.
2015, she travelled back to China to spend time with her family and was
immediately detained and separated from her infant children. When she was
released three months later, one of the triplets had died and the other two had
developed health problems. Ms Tursun said the children had been operated on.
She was arrested for a second time about two years later.
months later, she was detained a third time and spent three months in a cramped
prison cell with 60 other women, having to sleep in turns, use the toilet in
front of security cameras and sing songs praising China’s Communist Party.
Tursun said she and other inmates were forced to take unknown medication,
including pills that made them faint, and a white liquid that caused bleeding
in some women and loss of menstruation in others. She said nine women from her
cell died during her three months there.
day, Ms Tursun recalled, she was led into a room and placed in a high chair,
and her legs and arms were locked in place.
authorities put a helmet-like thing on my head, and each time I was
electrocuted, my whole body would shake violently and I would feel the pain in
my veins,” she said in a statement read by a translator.
don’t remember the rest. White foam came out of my mouth, and I began to lose
consciousness,” Ms Tursun said. “The last word I heard them saying is that you
being an Uighur is a crime.”
was eventually released so that she could take her children to Egypt, but she
was ordered to return to China. Once in Cairo, Ms Tursun contacted US
authorities and, in September, went to America and settled in Virginia.
week over 270 scholars from 26 countries published a statement condemning the
“mass human rights abuses and deliberate attacks on indigenous cultures” in
this month China said 15 foreign ambassadors, who wrote a letter expressing
their concern about the incarcerations, should not “interfere in the internal
affairs of other countries”.
has also emerged that more than a million Han Chinese people have reportedly
moved into the homes of Uighur Muslim families to report on whether they
display Islamic or unpatriotic beliefs.
informants, who describe themselves as “relatives” of the families they are staying
with, are said to have received specific instructions on how to get them to let
their guard down, including offering them cigarettes and alcohol.
has claimed the Uighur Muslims are grateful to be detained in mass internment
camps, saying it makes their lives more “colourful”.
authorities depicted the reeducation camps as an attempt to bring the largely
Muslim minority into the “modern, civilised” world.
Commission For Women Rescues Muslim Woman Held Captive By Kin For
DELHI: The Delhi Commission for Women
(DCW) rescued a 25-year-old Muslim woman whose parents had allegedly kept her
captive at a relative’s place in Ghaziabad after they learnt of her marriage to
a man outside their religion. The woman
had secretly married her Hindu partner at an Arya Samaj temple in April. Both
are from Delhi. A team of police and DCW officials rescued the woman on Sunday,
after her partner told the Commission that he feared for her safety.
the 25-year-old man’s family is yet to know about the inter-religious marriage
even as his partner’s family recently learnt about it and allegedly kept her
captive since then. Fearing that his partner’s life was in danger and that her
parents arranged a suitor to marry her off, the man urged the DCW to rescue the
woman from her house.
reaching the girl’s house, DCW counsellors along with a police team found that
the woman was sent away to a relative’s house in Ghaziabad. When summoned to the local police station,
the woman’s family members allegedly tried to beat up the man. A crowd gathered
outside and created a ruckus on the inter-faith marriage. Eventually, the woman
was brought from her relative’s house.
the woman refused to initiate any legal course against her family, she told the
DCW that she wanted to live with her partner. The couple plan to register their
marriage under the Special Marriage Act. Apart from providing shelter, the DCW
asked the police to provide security for the couple.
feel sorry for the parents who put the lives of children at risk. I appeal to
all to not to take law in their hands and inform us at 181 if anything illegal
is observed,” DCW chief Swati Maliwal said.
Shareefa was 35 when she lost her husband to an illness almost a decade ago.
alone and left with the responsibility of taking care of her two sons, age 8
and 5, and a two-year-old daughter, the Afghan refugee hailing from the
Kandahar province and currently residing in Pakistan, said she had no choice
but to work as a domestic help for a meager amount, using her earnings to fund
her children’s education.
her eldest son, Akmal Hayatullah completed his primary school, the board of
secondary education in Karachi refused to issue him a certificate for further
visited the board several times for six months before I finally decided to
discontinue my son’s education and sent him to work [as a mechanic] at a local
workshop,” she said.
things took a turn for worse and with so many mouths to feed, Shareefa was once
again forced to stand on life’s crossroads, ultimately stopping the education
of her second son, Zabihullah, and daughter, Arifa, too.
is now working as a waiter in a restaurant,” she said.
the family of four earn enough to get by, as Afghan nationals have very few or
no opportunities for employment in the mainstream sectors.
when Shareefa was selected by the UNHCR for the “train the trainers” program,
her happiness knew no bounds.
completing the three-month training program, where designer Huma Adnan took her
under her wings in May, Shareefa, along with two other women, is now training
18 other Afghan refugees at the AHAN (Aik Hunar Aik Nagar) center, at Chhota
Plaza, in Sohrab Goth.
is hopeful that through the initiative she too will soon have her own small
the same set of dreams, one piece at a time, is Najeeba, one of Shareefa’s
students, who says she is confident that one day she will start contributing
financially to her family, too.
father works on daily wages. Like other Afghan nationals, my father is being
offered little wages due to which he is finding it difficult to run the
household. Give us the skill and we will show you how we can make many things,”
Najeeba told Arab News.
added that even though she wanted to continue her studies, lack of educational
facilities and tough financial conditions were forcing her to stay at home. “If
we have skills, we will also spend our lives according to our wishes,” she
said. “Finally, we are having it,” she said.
three trainers -- Shareefa, Sitara and Sakina -- are teaching a group of six
women each at the center. However, designer Adnan says she will select more
trainers to reach and impact more women refugees through the program.
added that the skillsets which these women will eventually acquire will help
make them self-reliant in the long run. For that, one of the most important
aspects of the program is to market the world-class handicrafts which these
women are making. “To sell these in the international market, the best
marketing practices should be adopted,” she told Arab while showing sample
photographs from a fashion shoot for the jewelery made by the women.
focus should be on “more quality and not on the quantity of crafts” made, she
said, adding that the Afghan women “have shown that they can create the best”
are ready to learn, ready to improve and ready to improve their standard of
living by working hard to earn a living. All they need is direction and
mentorship,” she said.
is host to 1.3 million refugees. “We will have to accept that they may hardly
return to their homes. So, the best way to make them self-reliant and
productive for the society where they live in is to turn them into skillful
artisans,” she said, adding that it is the “collective responsibility” of all,
including refugees’ agencies and non-government organizations, to realize this
says every design created by the refugee women holds a special meaning for her.
“I know the stories and hard work that is going into this project. Each piece
represents beauty and love, loss, fears, and tears and you can see it in the
perfection of their finished product,” she said.
on her part, said that the present seems like a dream. “The Afghan women remain
at home. Even if educated they hardly come out of work. This program will lead
them towards becoming self-reliant and ultimately changing their destiny.”
women have been playing an outstanding role on local, regional and
international levels in all fields, particularly sports. They do not hesitate
to be engaged in any competition on all Arab, Gulf and international arenas
that place them in a distinguished status.
of the Kuwaiti females making success in sports is Iman Al-Gharballi who
managed to cross King Fahad bin Abdulaziz bridge linking Saudi Arabia to
Bahrain by her motorcycle.
statements to KUNA, Al-Gharballi, one of Harley- Davidson team of Kuwait, said
that she wanted to add a new accomplishment to the history of the Kuwaiti
women. Kuwait’s women could make achievements on international level, thanks to
the state’s backing, she clarified. She noted that Kuwait’s females have
succeeded in many fields, especially motorcycling which has risks, explaining
that this sports was confined only to men.
said that she considered crossing the bridge after Saudi Arabia announced that
it permitted women to drive cars. She went to say that the matter did not end
with just taking part in this risk, but rather to be the first woman, who could
cross the bridge. Al-Gharballi pointed out that she was encouraged and backed
by her family, mainly her brother, and friends to participate in this
indicated that she crossed the bridge in this timing as Saudi Arabia’s
authorities agree on motorcycling on the bridge only during organizing
international or Arab festivals like Harley-Davison Owners Group. She noted
that she received also backing from Harley-Davidson league of Kuwait, Harley
Davidson league of Bahrain and others to enable her to succeed in this risky
Kuwaiti heroine, finally, expressed her gratitude to Saudi Arabia and Bahrain’s
authorities for good reception, wishing both Arab and Kuwaiti women further
success. She advised those women to overcome difficulties to achieve their
goals, urging the juniors to learn well the rules of driving and abide by
safety and security standards while motorcycling.
- This year's London Palestine Film Festival (LPFF) has focused on the
resilience of Palestinians in the face of adversity – particularly women.
the 11 full-length feature and documentary films and the 21 shorts shown during
the 12-day event, more than a third were directed by women or featured strong
female leads and themes related to womanhood.
the lead roles, there were women astronauts, defiant hairdressers, mothers
raising children behind bars and a woman willing to do whatever it takes to
conceive a child while her husband is in prison.
resilience of Palestinian women in this year's LPFF is perhaps a fitting motif:
in the past year, Ahed Tamimi, a 17-year-old Palestinian activist, became the
face of protests after she was imprisoned for eight months for slapping an
July, hundreds of Palestinian women – many of whom had lost relatives during
the Great March of Return demonstrations – participated in the “Palestinian
Women for the Return and Breaking the Siege” protest, calling for an end to the
Israeli blockade on Gaza and the right of return for refugees that were
displaced when the state of Israel was created in 1948.
festival made a comeback in the UK capital following a two-year-hiatus due to
funding issues. The rich array of offerings at LPFF, which will end on 28
November, has included docudrama, science fiction, animation, shorts, and
feature films as well as the launch of author and professor Nadia Yaqub’s book,
Palestinian Cinema in the Days of Revolution.
all the films, Dégradé (2015), directed by twin brothers Tarzan and Arab Nasser
(also known as Ahmad and Mohammed Abou Nasser), stole the show with the acting
prowess of its majority-female cast.
at East London's Rio cinema, the film centres on a dozen women at a
claustrophobic hair salon on a brutally hot summer’s day in the Gaza Strip. The
directors have said the film encapsulates the diversity that exists among women
in Gaza, challenging prevailing stereotypes.
women – one pregnant, one about to get married, one divorced, and one overly
devout – are increasingly irritated by each other as they await their turns to
be made over by a Russian hairdresser who owns the salon, and her assistant, a
young Palestinian woman who appears to be in a codependent, suffocating
the salon, tensions between a mafia-esque family which has stolen a lion from
Gaza’s zoo and Hamas brew until they escalate into full-on violence. The
bizarre subplot is in fact rooted in real-life events from 2007.
women’s bickering and the street violence crescendo in tandem. The salon is
masterfully used as a vehicle through which the directors illustrate the cruel
isolation and political desperation endured by Gaza and Palestinians who have
little control on both internal and external forces.
are, of course, subtler ways to tell this same story, which at times feels like
a heavier, grittier and more jarring version of Nadine Labaki’s Caramel. But
the performances, particularly those of Hiam Abbass, an ageing and agitated
single woman, and Manal Awad, a victim of domestic violence who buries her woes
in her sense of humour, are haunting.
(2017), a 15-minute short film directed by Rakan Mayasi, which was also
screened at the Rio, features Lebanese-American actress Rana Alamuddin (also
known as Raya Meddine), who starred in Nazareth-set father and son drama Wajib,
as well as Sex and the City 2 and The Young and the Restless. Alongside her is
the formidable Palestinian actor Saleh Bakri, known also for his performance in
Wajib and The Band’s Visit.
protagonists go to extreme and creative lengths to ensure they will have a
child together, as the husband is in jail and conjugal visits are forbidden.
this deeply dark depiction of the difficulties of living under occupation,
Alamuddin’s character utilises her sexuality in public spaces to ensure
procreation on her own terms – and not Israel’s. It’s a gripping and artful
narrative that renders Palestinian women the masters of their own fate.
carrying the theme of motherhood is 3000 Nights (2015), Palestinian director
Mai Masri’s first feature-length film which tells the story of a Palestinian
schoolteacher who is unjustly sentenced to jail for eight years for being an
accomplice to a crime she did not commit. While in a women’s prison, she gives
birth to a baby boy whom she fights to protect as she raises him behind bars.
movie, Jordan’s official entry to the 2017 Oscars, was shot in a real prison
and inspired by the true story of a woman who the director met while filming a
documentary in her hometown, Nablus.
Nights sheds light on the conditions endured by Palestinian women prisoners, of
whom some 10,000 have been incarcerated or detained by Israeli authorities over
the last half-century. There are currently 52 Palestinian women who remain in
Estate (2013), Larissa Sansour’s futuristic reimagining of a Palestinian state
in a high-rise tower overlooking Jerusalem, filled with holograms of the
Al-Aqsa Mosque and other historical sites, stretches the mind with its ambitious
and fresh dystopian take on a decades-old political crisis.
film is fascinating to watch from a visual perspective: in Sansour’s absurd,
twilight world, existential anxieties are addressed with keycards, holograms,
electronic passports and ready meals.
addition to sci-fi, Sansour’s at times obscure and lofty work more broadly
fuses art installations, computer-generated imagery and electronic music with
an Arab edge, making her one of the most daring Palestinian directors in the
festival and indeed beyond.
another two Sansour shorts screened at the festival, A Space Exodus (2008) and
the somewhat cerebral In the Future, They Ate from The Finest Porcelain (2015),
both of which were also crowd pleasers, the director skilfully thrusts her
epistemological ideas of Palestine and its people into both the past and the
Space Exodus sees Sansour plant a Palestinian flag on the moon, echoing Neil
Armstrong’s 1969 moon landing. “Jerusalem, we have a problem,” she says, to no
one in particular. Through this absurd prism, the absorbing film forces us to
contemplate the West’s role in the Palestinian predicament, the solitary nature
of living in exile and having to contend with a fractured identity and
political crisis with no solution in sight.
the Future, They Ate from The Finest Porcelain, in which a resistance group led
by a woman deposits porcelain into the ground for future archaeologists to
excavate, similarly transports viewers to a vast and futuristic landscape. The
occasionally abstruse dialogue is overshadowed by Sansour’s stunning and
otherworldly visuals, making for a riveting cinematic experience.
metaphysical and surreal nature of her work brings to mind the films Blade
Runner, which she cites as an influence, The Shining, and 2001: Space Odyssey,
as well as hints of Charlie Brooker’s Black Mirror and David Lynch’s Twin
Peaks. Notably, all of Sansour’s leads are women and she stars in A Space
Exodus and Nation Estate herself.
who is also an artist and was shortlisted for the MAC International Prize this
year, said during a Q&A after the screening at Rio Cinema that “science
fiction can offer its own universe, where I don’t have to be dictated by the
general political rhetoric that relates to Palestine.”
audience had far more questions than the Rio’s schedule could allow for, a sign
that Sansour’s work, though niche, is in demand.
is currently in the process of securing funding for her first full-length
feature film. Though she didn’t elaborate on what the film will be about, she
did say the required budget is sizeable.
total of seven films in the festival were directed by women. Among the short
films were A Very Hot Summer (2017), by Areej Abu Eid, One Minute (2015) by
Dina Naser, and The Chair (2017) by Laila Abbas.
at SOAS University’s Salt Lecture Theatre, A Very Hot Summer documents Abu
Eid’s personal experience during the 2014 Gaza War.
focused on the Gaza War and based on true events is One Minute, in which a
mother panics as she is instructed by the Israeli army to evacuate her home.
The Chair tells the story of a Jamaican-born Palestinian woman who visits her
homeland and is abruptly confronted by traditions wholly unfamiliar to her.
HOPING Foundation, also known as Hope and Optimism for Palestinians in the Next
Generation, will host the festival’s closing night on 28 November at SOAS
University, with a spotlight on Palestinian refugees.
and designer Bella Freud, a co-founder of HOPING, will be in conversation with
BAFTA award-winning writer and director Peter Kosminsky, UNRWA spokesman Chris
Gunness and director Samer Salameh, whose film, Us, Children of the Camp, is
the festival’s last.
panel discussion will focus on “the power of film as a means to show the daily
reality of Palestinian refugees”.
Lumpur: Bukit Aman’s radar has shifted to not only male militants but women and
children as well.
is in view of the possibility of more Malaysians in Syria returning by year end
following reports that four groups of them, including seven children, are keen
to come home after suffering the horrors of the Islamic State in Syria.
have contacted Bukit Aman to seek help in coming home and police want to review
their security risks.
to women and children comes in the wake of a suicide bomb attack on a church in
Surabaya, Indonesia, in May, executed by a family that included two girls aged
nine and 12.
Aman Special Branch Counter Terrorism Division head Deputy Comm Datuk Ayob Khan
said Malaysian police were concerned with the rising number of women and
children being used by terror groups, especially to carry out suicide bomb runs
and lone wolf attacks.
have been taking precautions,” he said in an interview.
attack proved that women and children can be exploited by the terror groups
into becoming suicide bombers.”
Ayob said police had not hesitated to take action against women involved in
militant groups, despite criticisms that such arrests were “unwarranted”.
the arrests were necessary to ensure that our country does not fall victim to
terror attacks,” he said.
of those arrested was a leader of an all-women terror cell, who planned to
attack a polling centre in Puchong, Selangor, on May 9.”
total of 44 women have been arrested in connection with terror-related activities,
including six held under the Prevention of Crime Act and two under the
Prevention of Terrorism Act.
have been deported,” DCP Ayob said.
of them were charged in court while 19 were freed due to lack of evidence.
remain professional in carrying out our duties as there must not be any
compromise to matters regarding security.”
the danger of returnees from Syria launching attacks in Malaysia, DCP Ayob said
measures would be taken to ensure that they did not.
said a thorough evaluation of the returnees would be conducted, including
scrutinising their level of involvement in IS as well as whether they were
still part of the terror network in Malaysia.
also consider if these returnees still have contact with militants in Malaysia
level of cooperation with the police is also a big factor on whether legal
action will be taken against them upon their return,” he said.
31-year-old Terengganu-born woman, her five-year-old daughter and two-year-old
son were recently the first Malaysians to be repatriated from Syria.
returnees from Syria will be subjected to a rehabilitation programme,” DCP Ayob
explained that the rehabilitation of detained militants and religious
extremists was organised by the police with assistance from various government
process begins with the detention order.
programme is conducted by experts in various fields, including Islamic
religious scholars, academics as well as police officers,” DCP Ayob said.
(Malaysian Islamic Development Department) was roped in to conduct a series of
rehabilitation programmes to instil an understanding of the true teachings of
detainees with special expertise are also invited to deliver talks.
2001 to 2012, we conducted rehab for 289 militant detainees with a 97% success
seven went back to militancy.”
from 2012 onwards, he said 50 former militants, who were held under the
Security Offences (Special Measures) Act, were released from prison following
their stint with the programme.
that number, only two suffered a “relapse”.
shows a 96% success rate,” he said.
year, as part of Saudi Arabia’s drive to encourage more female participation in
sports and develop a more inclusive sports environment in the country, the
Kingdom appointed Princess Reema bint Bandar to head the Saudi Federation for
Community Sports (SFCS), making her the first woman in the Kingdom to take on
such an important role. Since then, Saudi Arabia has been witnessing the rise
of the female athlete in all areas, from football to motorcar racing,
kickboxing to scuba diving. To mark this transformative period in Saudi
Arabia’s history, particularly in the field of sports, lifestyle portal
AboutHer.com has put together a list of top Saudi female athletes from across
top 50 list, which celebrates the Kingdom’s most inspiring female sports
figures, has been compiled by a panel of experts in the field. It comprises a
wide range of Saudi female role models such as: Norah Almarri, the first
taekwondo athlete to represent Saudi Arabia in the 2018 Asian Games in Jakarta;
Kariman Abuljadayel, a sprinter who became the first Saudi woman to compete in
the 100-meter race at the 2016 Olympic Games in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil; and
Mariam Fardous, the first Arab woman and third woman in the world to dive at
the North Pole.
decision — and consequent initiatives being taken — to actively integrate Saudi
women into sports has been credited to Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman and his
push to realize the objectives set under Vision 2030, an ambitious plan that
aims to transform the Kingdom, a key part of which involves reforms targeted
toward improving the lives of women.
the crown prince’s ascension to power last year, Saudi Arabia has assigned
women to top leadership positions, reformed different facets of its legal
structure to give women more rights, created opportunities across various
sectors for women, and is transforming its public sphere to be more
accommodating to women. In 2017, Saudi Arabia allowed female fans to attend
sports event in public stadiums for the first time, underscoring the country’s
wider efforts to grant women more public visibility.
part of its commitment to corporate social responsibility, Elaf Group has
organized a breast cancer awareness campaign, featuring an educational seminar
which encourages its women employees to undergo screening for the early
detection of breast cancer and significantly increase the chances of treating
the disease. The campaign comes in line with Elaf’s efforts to promote health,
safety and happiness as among its top priorities.
Bin Mahfouz, Chief Executive Officer of Elaf Group, said the company aims to
further strengthen its active role in the community to help advance Saudi
Arabia’s social development. He noted the importance of raising awareness among
employees and citizens on topics related to personal and professional health
awareness campaign is an important addition to the government’s efforts aimed
at combating breast cancer, which is one of the most prevalent cancer diseases.
The campaign highlights our efforts in supporting the healthy lifestyle
initiatives in the country. It has contributed at changing the attitude of
women towards identifying breast cancer risk and encouraging them to conduct an
early detection of breast cancer that will enhance the chances of full
recovery. We continue to focus on ways that further enhance the health of our
employees by giving them a conducive environment that ensures their safety,
well-being and happiness,” he added.
awareness campaign which was implemented through a series of educational
seminars on breast cancer informed the women of the symptoms as well as the
techniques on conducting periodic and accurate home inspection. The seminars
also emphasized the importance of early detection of breast cancer and its role
in getting higher chances of recovery from the disease, thereby reducing the
outbreak of cancer cells in the body. — SG
policeman accused of making racist, Islamophobic remark at Muslim girls
police officer in Austria is being accused of making a racist remark towards a
group of young Austrian Muslim girls.
officer allegedly made the remark when a 20-member group of young women were
passing through passport control at Vienna international airport.
Aiad, one of the members of the group, told Anadolu Agency that they were
returning from a visit to Istanbul and Cappadocia when a police officer at
passport control asked two veiled members of the group: "They didn't marry
you off forcefully in Istanbul, right?"
girls tried to talk to the officer but he refused to talk or give his badge
number and also threatened one of their group members, she added.
officer's remark was a racist, discriminatory one. It wasn't small talk or a
joke," she said.
aim here is to draw attention to an illegal situation. The remark he used
towards my friends, his rude treatment when I approached him to talk, and him
refusing to give his badge number were all illegal."
young girls want to file a criminal complaint against the racist treatment they
Baumschlager, a police spokesman, said they will investigate the incident and
question the officer about the alleged racist remark.
October 2017, Vienna's airport also saw a row over Turkish citizens being
subjected to a search using security dogs.
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