Wednesday, December 11, 2013

Don't let the Dialogue Die

16 Days.
16 Men.
16 profound thoughts.

Here's something for you to chew on while you keep the dialogue alive!

Ashay Abbhi:
“She is a girl, she is a woman, but before that, she too, is human.” 
Scott Blanding:
“Violence against women, and the oppression of their rights, is the most unnatural behavior a man can possess.”

Adithya Mallya:
“When I think of women’s rights, I think of freedom, I think of independence, I think of liberalisation.” 

Daryl Morini:
“To be frank, the sexual abuse of women and children is, for me, the one issue which makes me seriously question my philosophical opposition to the death penalty.”

Aryaman Jalota:
“If we truly desire harmony between (or among) the sexes, we cannot take measures that ignore the role men must play in the resolution of gender discrimination.” 

Lawrence Gelber:
“With equalized respect, peace can manifest.”

Edoardo Camilli:
“Violence against women is an atrocity and as such we should all stand up against and fight it.”

Shravan Kumar:
“I am what I am today because of the women in my life.”

Charles Akhimien:
“To eradicate violence against women for good, it should be taken just as serious as racism is taken.”

Rex Arul:
“The very bedrock of the society and its sustenance lies on emancipated women, their physical, mental, and moral strength.”

William Kin:
“I choose to campaign against violence against women as time and time again, they have showed courage and perseverance in making sure that the family stay safe no matter what the cost is.”

Rohit John:
“As a man, I cannot imagine hurting a woman like that and I vow to stand beside and fight for justice.”

Robert Kirchner:
“Let me leave you with a question: What kind of a man are you?”

Amogh Chitakara:
“Why, aren't we equal children of the same universe, aren't we all same in the eyes of law?”

Matthew Vickery:
“To ignore the atmosphere that the male collective creates and maintains, is not a position any man should take.” 

Don't let the Dialogue Die.