It didn’t take long in the industry for Armeena Khan to discover the shortcomings of public figures in Pakistan. However, she refuses to succumb to that ugly reality and instead wants to counterattack online trolls and expose her hypocrisy.
The latest episodes include follower Khan and her rude remarks who refer to herself as “an authoritative Muslim.” Khan recently received a certificate of outstanding public service from the outgoing Burnley Mayor Lord Wajid Khan. She celebrated her achievements by uploading photos online. Her fans were delighted, but many people criticized her very much.
And as you’ll see soon, Khan doesn’t seem to be very good at “the art of being criticized”.
When the news was reported in the press, there was an unfair and unpleasant uproar. The problem people picked up, like women in Pakistan in general, was her clothes. Her dress and stockings rang the alarm bell, and Khan had nothing.
She said, “I don’t understand why these nationalists, right-wing and religious fanatics are teaching me. Finally, I don’t represent you and my journey is personal,” accused the haters.
For some strange reason, Pakistanis have the belief that public figures give practically out of their lives to the public, guaranteeing almost all sorts of offensive comments and unwanted advice. It makes no sense, we don’t know where this idea came from, but on the Internet we found a warm home where such feelings grew rapidly, becoming abused and toxic.
Her tweets, retaliating for attacks on the Internet, received more attacks. Khan, I haven’t got anything yet.
“Especially those who bully women and girls on my schedule will be reported to the police,” she counterattacked, emphasizing the need to protect vulnerable people online.
Some of the responses to her tweets were what Khan thought should be handled appropriately.
“I’ve done this kind of commentary before, and I’m not embarrassed,” Khan commented on his Instagram. Although the user claimed to work on a platform called “Empowered Muslimah” and said that a woman should pick this one comment while giving advice on her problem. “Is this the best we can offer?” She asked.
This opinion maintains the common belief that working in Pakistan is “an obligation to respect the country, culture, media and audience”. Calls Khan a foolish actress with no “art of criticism”.
Khan is not over yet. She continued.
“Regardless of how you end up, remember that personal attacks are not criticism,” she made an important distinction.
She said she worked in Canada, England and Pakistan, but was not a full-time job. Nevertheless, she said she did not understand how to accept “malicious attacks, submissiveness, misogyny” because she had worked in certain countries for a while.
Essentially make sense.
She emphasized the need to set boundaries with people like the user in question, who are users who claim to work in female empowerment. “It’s absolutely ridiculous to criticize women for her choices when you’re in the’empowerment’ business,” she said.
Then she made a statement hoping that more Pakistani celebrities would speak more often to hate the trader. “You can’t direct a grown-up adult and then trade her.”
Because it’s such a simple concept, we struggle to understand it.
Khan made his last swing in his own words so that the user doesn’t get off easily.
I hope others will be able to accept the very rational yet revolutionary idea that Khan came up with. We need to set boundaries in public life. Putting yourself up to entertain people doesn’t mean you invite them to tell you all sorts of crap about you, and you absolutely don’t justify their hatred. it’s nothing.