Many a feminist, by now, has upbraided the duplicity of breastfeeding women being shamed, while virtually in the shadow of hoardings, giving ample eye-suckle to passing heteroblokes. Scandal after scandal has broken on Facebook following its unilateral censuring of selective naked breasts, inciting free-the-nipple picnics and other breast-flailing expressions against slut-shaming. But the latest fracas involving Arrernte woman and writer Celeste Liddle, and the image of painted Ampilatwatja women performing ceremony, references more than just discriminatory publishing of naked breasts by Facebook and, by extension, the wider mediascape. There is a long history of settlers deriding the nudity of women elders that reflects more on their fears than on the women who were, unsettlingly, completely indifferent to their discomfort and offence. Her primitivism was thought to make her more libidinous. Her purported lack of marriage ceremony made her unprotected quarry. Young Aboriginal women were undoubtedly exceedingly vulnerable to sexual violence on the Australian frontiers. It was up to white men to salvage that beauty as a kind of redemption from the ruin of the tribal and as a show of colonial chivalry. But elder women, as far as settlers could see, served no purpose whatsoever.
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Updated March 14, Facebook has suspended the profiles of people who shared an article about Aboriginal feminism, because it contains a photograph of two Indigenous women in traditional attire. Celeste Liddle, a feminist and freelance author, gave the keynote speech at the Queen Victoria Women's Centre's annual International Women's Day address, and a version of her speech was published by online publication New Matilda. When New Matilda published the speech, the outlet included a photograph of two women who were participating in a ceremony wearing traditional body paint and with bare chests. Ms Liddle's speech had mentioned a previous incident in which Facebook had suspended her for sharing an image of Aboriginal women dancing, who also had bare chests. Facebook, who are just absolutely notorious for refusing to take down really horrific racist pages towards Aboriginal people, to ban Celeste for this photo is beyond ludicrous. It also suspended the accounts of users who had shared the article. Luke Pearson, the founding director of the social media project IndigenousX, said the situation was a shame.
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A project of Global Voices , we are a global anti-censorship network of bloggers and activists dedicated to protecting freedom of expression online. Aboriginal women from the remote Central Australian community of Ampilatwatja performing at a public ceremony in to protest against the Northern Territory intervention. Facebook is facing scathing criticism down under, after suspending multiple accounts for sharing the above photo of Aboriginal women performing a public ceremony. In a speech honoring International Women's Day on 8 March , feminist writer and indigenous rights activist Celeste Liddle spoke about women of the central Australian Arrernte Aboriginal group, to which her family belongs, and their representation on the Internet. When the speech was published by independent news website New Matilda , Liddle shared the article and its accompanying image see above on her public Facebook page, Black Feminist Ranter.