Egyptian journalist and artist Naqwa Ibrahim, owner of one of the most prominent Arab children’s shows, was subjected to a campaign of bullying on social media. Najwa Ibrahim stood up to bullies, asserted her right to communicate with her fans, and the campaign sparked a wave of sympathy in cultural, artistic and popular circles, especially in relation to her project focusing on children from the eighties generation. Media experts see the conflict as a positive example in countering the bullying and moral assassination campaigns prevalent on social networks.
Journalist Najwa Ibrahim, popularly known as “Mama Najwa”, surprised her fans with a program on FM radio called “Beit Al-Ezz” in which she said, “This is the first time I read so many comments against me.” Friends, what a bright day for you to say, I am 80 years old, I am old, I have cancer, I have had 7,000 operations, I will die soon, I am not working to raise my children, but because I am happy and happy with you, I am proud to talk with you. Please keep calm, love each other a little, there are a lot of smiling faces, what do you want?
Najwa Ibrahim’s statements sparked widespread reactions, and her followers started a “hashtag” titled “Mother Najwa, we all love you.” In response to her comments, followers called her “the queen of Egyptian media” in appreciation. Her pioneering roles, and artist Nabil El-Halafawi sent her a message in which he said, “Mother, to whom do you speak so bitterly? It’s a genre that doesn’t deserve your slightest attention, not even a syllable. The side of ugliness, darkness, black hatred.” A group that chose to represent has found an outlet for it in social media.
Journalist Sherif Amar tweeted, “Najwa Ibrahim is the media personality that mothers wait for to appear on screen so they can watch their children with peace of mind.” Artist Wafa Amar commented, “You are the past. , the present and the future. You are one of the most important and beautiful Arab broadcasters. You will be. Najwa Ibrahim is a noble and great personality and he has a luminous mind, which is no match for the darkness and evil that this era has known,” said actress Sama Anwar. Artist Sala Abdullah wrote, “Those who uttered these words deserve to have their tongues cut out, and we should ignore those with this morality. .”
It is worth noting that Najwa Ibrahim started his career on Egyptian television in 1965 and presented several programs such as “6 out of 6”, “Good Morning, Egypt,” and “We choose for you”, but his greatest media fame was his. In the program “Good Evening, Egypt”, he interviewed the cartoon character “Paklas”. Najwa Ibrahim also presented 12 cinematic films, the most notable of which were “The Earth” directed by Youssef Sahine, “Dawn of Islam” by Salah Abu Seif, and “The Bullet is Still in My Pocket” by Hosam El Din Mustafa.
“Coffee evangelist. Alcohol fanatic. Hardcore creator. Infuriatingly humble zombie ninja. Writer. Introvert. Music fanatic.”