Continuing essential problems such as child abuse, forced marriages, terrible labour conditions, dominance of race and class resulting in suicide and criminal offense, along with internalised misogyny and society’s cumulative fascination with white skin, Churails revealed some extreme societal verity of Pakistan.
Its ban has actually taken the nation by storm when again, with fans as well as leading industry stars speaking up against the suppression of creative flexibility.
Oh, you got Churails banned? Congratufuckinglations. Now please focus your outrage on the fact that police have failed to arrest the prime accused in the motorway rape incident.
— Osman Khalid Butt (@aClockworkObi) October 7, 2020
With regards to #churails it is shame that our moral brigade wants to only promote hypocrisy. We can show women being harassed and maligned but if they want to initiate dialogue Nd take power into their own hands, it scares us?? Cowardly act to shut it down! Shame!
— zhalay sarhadi (@Xxhalay) October 7, 2020
Banning dancing ads, outspoken films and webseries will not end rape if that's the agenda. Why are we riddled with such hypocrisy? Buss bandh darvaazon kay peechay ho sub. God forbid hamari bholi awaam influence na ho jai if we take creative liberty to be honest and open.
— Sanam Saeed (@sanammodysaeed) October 7, 2020
Unfortunately we are moving towards a Zia-esque time of Moral policing. Meanwhile the state silences journalists, runs after biscuit ads and begins its bans on OTT content.
What started off as a causal critique by bloggers of what content should or shouldnt be on tv has now https://t.co/86aAm9i0FW
— Mansha Pasha (@manshapasha) October 7, 2020