With help from a graphic designer friend, she created a Facebook page for a fictitious cosmetics company. Paszko could barely keep track of the number of messages she received as her Facebook post was shared thousands of times. Within days, she had to call CPK for help. Since then, psychologists, lawyers and CPK volunteers, Paszko among them, have responded to the flood of requests. To filter out the less urgent messages, a web developer created a bot to organise requests. To protect women whose partners monitor their communications, Paszko developed a system of coded questions to determine the type of assistance needed. One of the first cases Paszko handled last spring began when a woman messaged the page while bathing her child. Her husband was at home more, and even if she managed to escape, the man controlled her finances, so she had no money and no place to go.
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The site, which translates as Camomiles and Violas, is listed on Facebook as a place where you can buy and sell natural products, and those interested in doing so are encouraged to send the year-old a private message. But what the site actually does is allow women in Poland that are suffering domestic violence to report their abusers. Krysia launched the initiative after reading about a similar anti-abuse drive in France, which allowed women to report domestic violence in French pharmacies by using a code word when speaking to staff. There are similar schemes in Spain, Belgium and Italy, where a woman reported an abusive partner during the coronavirus lockdown by calling the police and pretending she was ordering a pizza. Domestic violence is on the rise across the world as coronavirus lockdowns have kept many women at home with abusive partners. When women log on to Paszko's site, they are asked questions about skin problems, how long they have had them for and whether children are affected too. Their answers are then forwarded on to Polish organisations fighting domestic violence, which then contact the police.
Domestic violence in Poland
Her message was shared thousands of times, and she soon needed help to keep track of the messages she received. Currently, a team of psychologists, lawyers and CPK volunteers are helping her respond to the messages. With her help, more women have successfully left their abusers and moved to a safe house in Warsaw. To receive notifications about news, interesting publications, upcoming events, suggestion on courses and vacancies in the region. Subscribe now.
New laws have cracked down on access to contraception and abortion, and the government has also expressed plans to pull out of the Istanbul Convention, a human rights treaty designed to prevent violence against women. The Calvert Journal spoke to five groups and activists leading Polish feminism. Under such intense stigma, Abortion Dream Team wants to normalise abortions: providing information and advice to women in need on how to take abortion pills, or access abortions abroad, in both workshops and online. Shared post on Time. Their efforts were also stepped up during the coronavirus pandemic, when women in Poland faced further difficulties as a result of border closures. Access to sanitary products is a serious issue in Poland.