The University of Zambia has retracted a notice urging female students to dress properly when using the library. The said notice had received strong backlash from female students and other civil society groups in the country. Modesty is the way to go! Barely hours later, an update to the story as filed by its reporter said the authorities had pulled down the notice and subsequently apologized to people who felt offended. We urge all our female University of Zambia Library users to feel comfortable when using their library. Tolerance and diversity is the bedrock of our institution; the University of Zambia Libraries will not tolerate old discredited misogynist views in our space.
Zambia varsity backtracks on warning to 'half-naked' female students
Zambia varsity backtracks on warning to 'half-naked' female students | Africanews
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Feature: Zambian woman who has naked body painted in animal prints causes controversy at home
This is the first time in the history of Zambia, that a woman has bared her body and allowed an artist to cover her private parts in body paint. Iris Kaingu, 26, a female who shot to fame after her college sex tape went viral five years ago, has been sharply criticized by women as her body pictures are shared on line. Topping the list of those criticizing Iris Kaingu's act of stripping her body to be painted, is the country's women body, the Women's Lobby Organization who through its board chairperson, Beauty Katebe, has described the act as demeaning to the women in the country. Whether she can change or not, depends on herself and her upbringing. There are a lot of things that have been discussed over [Iris] Kaingu
The Post Newspaper has since apologised for the action, saying it was done out of ignorance. Not only is it a gross violation of the woman's privacy and dignity but more so of the sanctity of human life," reads the letter. Ms Munyinda said portraying naked women in the Press generally contributed to and perpetuated the denigration of women in society. She said although the NGOCC was infuriated with the protracted strike by health workers and the impact it had on the sick and vulnerable people, the means used by The Post to portray the desperation was inappropriate.