Now in a shrinking world we face head wrap scarf fighting joined up groups of far right terrorists. For a while the home grown groups have been able to link up with others using the internet. Given the awful beliefs and deeds we have to ask Why have they not been made illegal? If they were, we could fiercely find their connections funds and strip them surely? They would leave a plain trail through the internet& so why have we been so slow to put them on our radar? Who or what stopped that happening.
After reading this, I contemplated one of the solutions many wise Maori elders advocate, head scarf for men and that is a re-education / re-focus for Maori men and women on tikanga Maori (and Te Reo). Roles for men and women are delineated in Te Ao Maori, there is a place for each gender scrunchie scarf to contribute, and mihi and acknowledgements of the person for who they are (their mana) is such a centrally important activity in powhiri, hui, whakatau, mihimihi, manaakitanga, waiata, tangi, whaikorero, hariru, etc.
The results of resiling from facing the problem of questioning reluctant, irate leaders in denial so as to gain reliable information were I think, tragic. But investigation was necessary to enable the shutting down of a ring of pimps hair scarf scrunchie controlling teenage girls which had extended to blackmail and threats of violence to their parents over time. This example indicates how an open, fair society with an honest system of law and policing is necessary to prevent negative behaviour, in this case criminal, from spreading and becoming structural.
The police were said to have been hampered because they did not want to be accused of racial-profiling and unfair treatment of ethnic groups. Then the knowledge of the growth of the sex business became a worry and increasing burden to the police management who knew there would blame and a backlash on them, and badly affect the whole police force when the situation became hair wrap scarf known to the wider public.
Many of Allouache's films express disheartened concern over the rise of fundamentalism (Bab el Oued City, The Other World), but in The Repentant, possibly for the first time, he's fully engaged with a jihadist's psyche. Rachid's escape from his Islamist life is real, and his desire for re-entry into society feels genuine. He has a childlike appreciation of the world around him, yet there's something else that prevents him from fully assimilating; his denial of past atrocities isn't convincing, and a skirmish with a revenge-seeker reveals an animal-like violence that's never far from the surface.