Another Email with Jennifer Bardi, the Editor of the American Humanist Association’s The Humanist Magazine in 2010, including a brief news piece about Ni Putes Ni Soumises

I have decided to post the pdfs of the entirety of my email correspondence, that I still possess, with Jennifer Bardi, the Editor of the American Humanist Association’s The Humanist Magazine in 2010 and 2011. The American Humanist Association, and, in particular, Jennifer Bardi, created a cottage industry out of trying to get me killed and trying to destroy my life and lifelong human and civil rights academic and legal careers in 2018. She LIED about everything, including the extent of her involvement in crafting the pieces I wrote for her, her mentorship relationship with me, and the fact that she absolutely loved and lauded the pieces I wrote for her, and the fact that she knew me as a human and civil rights activist who would never engage in racism ever. She knew every word she printed about me in 2018 was a complete and utter lie. She knew that there was absolutely nothing racist about the pieces I wrote for her in 2009-2011, for The Humanist Magazine, which is why she had to remove them from the site, so that people wouldn’t be able to read them and see that there was absolutely nothing racist about those anti-oppression essays. I am shocked that she has not yet resigned in abject shame for what she did to me. She almost got me killed for moral outrage industry profit and gain. She should be utterly ashamed of herself. She should publicly apologize to me. She should beg my forgiveness for what she did to me.

This is another email in my correspondence with Jennifer Bardi that I still possess. This is an email wherein I send her a brief news piece and pictures of an activist effort by Ni Putes Ni Soumises. Jennifer Bardi had asked me to send her pieces from France while I was working with Ni Putes Ni Soumises. She was very interested in their work, especially their pro burqa ban efforts. Ni Putes Ni Soumises seems to be on its way out, which makes me sad. It was a fierce women’s rights organization comprised primarily of women from the ghettoized predominantly Muslim immigrant suburbs surrounding the major cities of France, which fought against cultural relativism and obscurantism as part of their mission.

Yes, it is super weird to read something you wrote ten years ago and haven’t looked at since. I don’t recommend it. But, here we go.

Here is the email:

Here is the brief news piece, including pictures of a protest by Ni Putes Ni Soumises, written in January, 2010:

01 17 10

Paris, France

Ni Putes Ni Soumises Organizes a Protest for Rayhana

By Sarah Braasch

Rayhana, a French-Algerian playwright and actress, was attacked last week in front of the theater in Paris where she is performing her provocative play, “At My Age, I Still Hide My Smoking”.  Rayhana speaks out against Islamism and obscurantism and the Muslim culture of female oppression in Algeria.  Her play takes place in a hammam in Algeria and portrays nine women sitting together and discussing their daily lives.  The two men who attacked Rayhana grabbed her from behind, forcing her to the ground, and poured gasoline over her head and in her face, momentarily blinding her, and then attempted to set her on fire by throwing a lit cigarette on top of her head. Prior to this incident, Rayhana had been harassed verbally.  Despite the attack and the threats of violence, Rayhana is determined to continue performing her play.  She has received many offers to stage performances from theaters throughout France, in response to this outrageous criminal act.  

Ni Putes Ni Soumises (Neither Whores Nor Submissives), a French women’s rights organization that condemns cultural relativism and fights for women’s rights as universal human rights without compromise, organized a protest to support Rayhana on Saturday afternoon, January 16th.  A huge crowd assembled in front of the theater, la Maison des Métallos, where Rayhana is performing her play.  The crowd included women’s rights activists, government officials and representatives from some of France’s political parties.  Sihem Habchi, the President of Ni Putes Ni Soumises, condemned the attack on Rayhana and proclaimed, “It is her job to be in the theater and our job to be in the streets.”

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