Thunder Bay police say there is not enough evidence to lay a criminal charge in the case of a First Nations woman who was found naked on a downtown street in March, claiming she had been attacked by a man. The year-old woman was found calling for help on Clavet Street about a. Sutherland said he heard the woman tell police a man had "tried to kill her and drown her in the lake. A police spokesperson said in March that there were no grounds for a criminal charge but they would be interested in following up with the complainant. The woman's mother told CBC News on Tuesday that she had been informed by police that charges are not being pursued. She said she believes police did not pursue a criminal case because her daughter is a First Nations person who uses drugs. No charges in case of Indigenous woman found naked, crying for help in Thunder Bay, Ont. CBC News Loaded. Thunder Bay police say there is not enough evidence to lay a criminal charge in the case of a year-old woman who was found naked on a downtown street in March, claiming she had been attacked by a man.
Free the nipple
The year-old has a pacemaker and a collapsed lung. She also has borderline personality disorder and is a sexual assault survivor. She has been on remand at the Alexander Maconochie detention centre for six months.
Facebook suspends users over 'nude' photo of Aboriginal women in traditional dress. Tourism operator Charles Gordon Batham, who fled Australia a decade ago, has been sentenced to nine years' jail for child sex offences. Follow our live coverage for the latest news on the coronavirus pandemic. 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.
Video featuring Aboriginal women painted in ochre for ceremony pulled by Facebook. Tourism operator Charles Gordon Batham, who fled Australia a decade ago, has been sentenced to nine years' jail for child sex offences. Follow our live coverage for the latest news on the coronavirus pandemic. A television show trailer featuring Aboriginal women painted in ochre for a traditional ceremony has been pulled from Facebook due to the social media platform's nudity guidelines. The show's co-creator Trisha Morton-Thomas described the decision as "utterly ridiculous". The minute trailer features two scenes in which elderly Aboriginal women have their breasts bare for traditional ceremony. The video had amassed about 30, hits before it was removed by Facebook and the group received an automatic notification about the video containing potentially offensive nudity. Ms Morton-Thomas said the group was initially confused about the social media platform's censorship policy. We're not a very technologically savvy lot. Facebook has received criticism in the past for its censorship policy, most notably in the case of breastfeeding photos being automatically removed.