Hassan Raheem Is Tired Of The Media Questioning Him Personally

Hassan Raheem finally explained why he avoids media appearances. Joona songster claims that media only inquires about his life and Norwegian job.

Eventually, Hassan Raheem has handed an explanation for why he shuns media appearances. In an interview with Gloss etc. The Joona songster asserted that the media only questions him about his particular life and Norway on his job.

“I do believe that the media plays an important role in music when reporting on me, despite how deeply ingrained it’s in our culture. They are continuously interested in the details of my personal life that I prefer to keep private”. Raheem said, “That is why I want people to come up to me and ask about my music.”

He also spoke about the need to give women and families attending musicals with acceptable security and protection in the wake of the disastrous Karachi Eat Festival. Males who conducted poorly by drinking, draining women, or indeed entering the jubilee without a ticket were reprimanded by songster Kaifi Khalil on social media. Because of the way the situation was handled, he canceled his session.

Raheem admitted that the bulk of his followership members were youthful women, some of whom attended his shows with their families, and that they watched to their satisfaction because an artist’s connection with an addict happens on stage.

“Youthful women make up the maturity of my suckers; some concertgoers indeed bring their families. When I see a commodity like this from the stage, I get incredibly uneasy, and I do not want the event to continue until we fix the issue. I want everyone who listens to me in bed to feel at ease going to one of my gigs. I want a commodity that fulfills me like a dream. I forget everything for the coming hour when I am on stage. I witness a different state when I take the stage and come apprehensive that I must perform for the addict who has come to see me. I can tell they’re having as important fun as I’m when I sing and look them in the eyes. We can communicate telepathically, and it takes me nearly differently. Thus, it benefits me greatly when this happens in a secure terrain.”

The “Faltu Pyar” songster recommended that there should be separate rings for men and women during performances to help with importance or mishaps.

“We separate the concertgoers into separate manly and womanish rings. Also, we train everyone in attendance on how to conduct themselves meetly in a public space where people have gathered to hear music. The flashback that forms is pivotal when in a public setting in addition to having fun. My events attract similar sizable crowds because I suppose people are beginning to realize this. A reanimation in the entertainment industry is passing. I suppose we will need to start acting gradually to break this problem.”

Written by Aly Bukshi

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