Haaretz: White women are a bit more ‘fragile’ in the face of racism
White women who were once considered feminine and beautiful have become more fragile and fragile in their facial features, according to an article published in the Israeli daily newspaper Haaretz.
In a feature titled “Haaretz: Whites are fragile, white women more fragile,” the paper highlighted the plight of a woman named Shira, a blonde hairdresser in her late 60s who grew up in a wealthy neighborhood in central Israel.
“It was not uncommon for me to be attacked, to be verbally abused, and even to have my hair cut, because of my skin color,” Shira said.
“White women, especially in my area, were always considered beautiful and desirable, and this did not change until recently.”
She added that she had been forced to change her appearance to conform to societal expectations of beauty.
The article highlighted a video of a young blonde woman in a hijab telling her father she was leaving Israel to marry a Palestinian man.
“You’re leaving to marry an Arab, he doesn’t know what he’s doing,” the young woman says in the video.
“I want to go back to Israel to live in peace, to have beautiful hair.
I’m not going back to be a Palestinian woman anymore, I’m going back.
I am going back as a white woman.”
Shira’s father, who did not want to be identified, said he had to tell her to stop crying and stop fighting.
“My wife, you can go to your own country and live your life,” he said.
Shira told Haaretz that the attacks were part of a wider societal trend that has made white women less attractive.
“There is an ugly side to this whole trend of making people believe that we are more fragile than other races,” she said.
The Haaretz article described how some white women had even been targeted for having too long beards, saying they were viewed as “white trash” or “savage.”
Haaretz quoted Shira as saying that she was the victim of an anti-Semitism campaign in her area.
“When I came here, they would call me the worst of the ugly white women,” she told Haifa.
“The racism was worse than the racism of the Nazis.
I would have to hide my face.”
Shuba and her father also shared their story with Haaretz, with Shuba saying she was harassed and physically assaulted while working as a hairdressing salon in the area.
Haaretz wrote that Shuba’s father said he felt that his daughter should be able to express herself freely, but that he did not understand why she had to hide her face.
Shuba said she had no choice but to leave the region because she feared for her safety.
“We’re very worried,” she added.
“If I had to go out there alone, I would probably not go to work.”
The Ha’aretz article said that Shira did not seek medical attention after her facial injuries.
“She’s been very frail,” said Shira.
“Her face is damaged, and she doesn’t have any vision.
She doesn’t see things clearly, and I can’t tell her she looks beautiful.
She does not look like a woman.
She looks like a doll.”
The article also said that the harassment had led to the loss of many of her friends.
“Our neighborhood is a little scary now,” Shuba told Ha’ews.
“Some white people have come to the neighborhood to harass us and talk about their own skin.”
She said that her friend and fellow hairdressor, Avi, also felt attacked.
“They came to my salon to threaten me and tell me they would kill me, that I would be killed if I did not leave,” Avi said.
Avi told Ha’,aretz that he felt like his wife had become “a tool” for the racist right wing, adding that he was afraid to come out publicly in the hopes of being harassed and beaten by the racists.
Ha’etzvi Dagan, a spokesperson for the Israeli government’s Women’s Protection Ministry, told Ha,aretz that Shasha was “a victim of racist hate and intimidation” and that her injuries were not serious.
Dagan said that he would speak to Shasha about her injuries in a private meeting.
The spokesperson did not specify what the meeting would be about.
Ha,etzci said that while there is “no room for racism” in Israel, it is unacceptable to harass people in any form.
“Israel is a multicultural country, where people are free to express their views and their opinions,” he told Ha.
“But the discrimination and harassment of those who do not conform to this view is not tolerable.”
“We are concerned about this type of behavior,” Dagan added.
Ha said that in the coming days, Dagan would travel to Israel and meet with the families of those murdered in recent terrorist attacks.
“These incidents must be