Christiane speaks with Gen. Salim Idriss, the Chief of Staff for the Free Syrian Army.
Five men are on trial in India this week for the brutal gang rape of a 23-year-old girl.
The case has put India’s treatment of its women, and especially rape victims, under the spotlight as never before.
Even if a rape is reported, victims often complain that Indian police either dismiss their complaints or fail to protect them from their attackers.
Indian police estimate that a staggering 60% of rapes go unreported. Just 26% of the prosecuted cases resulted in convictions in 2011, according to the National Crime Records Bureau.
Kiran Bedi was the first high-ranking female officer in India's police force. Her tough brand of law enforcement made such an impact that she became a nationally-recognized figure. A documentary film called ‘Yes madam, sir,’ chronicled her career as a crusading activist.
She knows better that most what needs to change in her country – demanding a wide-ranging education campaign and an entire overhaul of the police, judiciary and politics to combat the systematic scourge of rape and violence against women in India.
In the video above, Bedi tells CNN’s Christiane Amanpour about the old boy’s club she fought as an officer and says must be taken on again to combat the culture of rape.