Fashion

Rwanda: Rwandese Lady Mugabekazi Lilliane Detained For Inappropriate Attire

In Rwanda, a 24-year-old woman has been jailed for attending a performance wearing “obscene” clothes.
A photo of a woman wearing a seamy-through dress with pants completely exposed has gone viral on social media.
As far as I can tell from the photo after I noticed her black pants, she was braless, but I wasn’t sure if she was actually wearing a bra.
The Rwandan government then detained the woman and accused her of wearing obscene clothing. Mugabekaj Lillian was denied her bail and she remains in custody as requested by the prosecution in a closed hearing.

News of the arrest sparked outrage among some Rwandans, but government officials, including former Justice Minister Johnston Businge, supported the move.

Mugabekaj Lillian was denied bail and remains in detention as requested by the prosecution in a closed hearing. She was charged with “public indecency”, which carries a maximum sentence of two years in prison under Article 143 of the Penal Code.

A 24-year-old woman named Mugabekazi Lilliane is appearing in court today on charges of indecent clothing.

The image was taken during a concert in Kigali. However, her attorney requested that the case be heard behind closed doors. The administration has promised to regulate obscene clothing.

Prosecutors claimed she committed a “serious offense” by attending the event in “clothing that revealed her private parts… what we call shameful.”

“Based on these serious grounds, we hope the court will remand Mugabekaji for 30 days.”

“She may have been involved in public indecency,” prosecutor’s spokesman Faustin Nkusi told AFP. A court will decide on Tuesday whether to grant bail.

Some Rwandans expressed anger upon hearing of the arrest, but government officials, including former Justice Minister Johnston Businge, supported the action.

Businge, Rwanda’s current ambassador to the UK, said: “The current problem of being unconscious from drinking and drug use and literally standing naked in public is offensive.

I support initiatives to address it.

Last week, police spokesman John Bosco Cabella condemned what he called “immorality and vulgarity among young people” in a television appearance.

“This problem is getting worse and worse. I see people wearing only shirts and no shorts or trousers,” he said.

And they go out in public in net-like clothes.

The first right is not to dress vulgarly, but to dress right, he said when asked by the show’s host that “such people did not have the right to dress as they pleased.” I answered and said,

courtesy of the content new 18 , chimpanzee report & NFH

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