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introduction site map join the discussion mapping the story what needs to be done making of this film estimating the numbers producer's chat dvd/vhs & transcript press reaction credits privacy policy FRONTLINE home WGBH PBS Journalistic Guidelines posted feb.7, 2006 FRONTLINE is a registered trademark of wgbh educational foundation.The environment in Turkey was one of political and cultural instability, threatened by Cold War politics, and a clash between Kemalist secular modernisers and a rising tide of Islamic militancy. They were joined by private high school students who were from socially active and well-known families with a high economic status who had become newly religious.In 1986 he enrolled in the Philosophy Department of Istanbul University.The Nizam of Hyderabad, as he was known, cut a curious figure.A frail, tiny man, and a devout Muslim, he was notorious for his meanness - he wore the same tattered fez for 35 years, dressed in rumpled cotton pyjamas, and ate all his meals off a tin plate, while sitting on a mat in his bedroom surrounded by overflowing wastepaper baskets.On February 11, a 20-year-old college student named Ozgecan Aslan was riding in a minibus in the southern Turkish town of Mersin.

Passengers subdued Anil Uskanil, 25, from Turkey, after he tried to enter the cockpit on an American Airlines flight headed from Los Angeles to Hawaii. Student Ceres Borazan, a Kurd from Turkey, claims she was man handled by Erdogan's security detail who were filmed attacking protesters on the street outside the Turkish ambassador's residence in Washington.

As she fought him off, he allegedly bludgeoned her with a crowbar, stabbed her to death, and cut off her hands to hide the evidence.

The murder caused a nationwide outpouring of anger over the treatment of women in Turkey, a country that has long struggled with high rates of gender-based violence relative to European countries.

" Twitter soon erupted with the hashtags #Ozgecan Aslan and #sendeanlat, or "you must also tell." More recently, the #Ozgecan Aslan campaign has been used to draw attention to killings of women in Afghanistan and other parts of the world.

Activists say Turkish men routinely face relatively mild penalties when caught injuring or killing women.