Women were beaten for wearing nail polish ;Women were struck for showing one inch skin ;women had been banned from schools and offices ;Women were not allowed to have any conversation or touch with an unrelated man. These cases weren\'t made up for a drama, they really happened in the real world, in a landlocked country which named Afghanistan. In the book The Dressmaker of Afghanistan, its author Gayle Tzemach Lemmon talks about a group of Afghan women how they survived and mobilized their community under the Taliban Rule by creating a dressmaking business. Kamila is one of these women in the book. Kamila confronts distributive injustice. However, by the end, Kamila successfully overcomes this oppression by using developing own potential aspect of the growth mindset The nightmares of the Afghan women in The Dressmaker of Khair Khana started when the Taliban took control of Afghanistan, which was created by the brutal history of Afghanistan, occupying Kabul. According to the article: “Revolution Unending: Afghanistan, 1979 to Present.” it talks about the history of Afghanistan also including the rise and fall of the Taliban. “The Taliban had risen to power in the mid-1990s in reaction to the anarchy and warlordism that arose after the withdrawal of Soviet forces.” In other words, the Taliban was born and raised during the Soviet Union invaded Afghanistan. With the Soviet withdrawal in 1989, civil war erupted. “In 1994, the Taliban developed enough strength to capture the city of Kandahar from a local warlord and proceeded to expand its control throughout Afghanistan, occupying Kabul in September 1996.” The Taliban ended the civil war, but women\'s rights were attacked and restricted worse than ever. In the article “In the Shadows and Behind the Veil: Women in Afghanistan Under Taliban Rule.” By Anastasia Telesetsky, it talks about the Policies of Taliban with regards to women and the Taliban\'s treatment of women. “Women were beaten publicly for such offenses as showing too much skin (wrists or ankles), wearing the wrong colored socks, lacking a male escort, educating girls, working, and begging.\" The Taliban\'s rules required women must wear chadari in public and prohibited them from working and getting education. The women in the book The Dressmaker of Khair Khana had to deal with these rules. Kamila, an optimistic and healthy girl, confronts distributive injustice from the Taliban because she was not permitted to work as other Afghan women under the Taliban’s rules. In the article “Forms of Oppression”, its author Morton Deutsch talks about five different forms of oppression affecting people’s lives, distributive injustice, procedural injustice, retributive injustice, moral exclusion, and cultural imperialism. Distributive injustice is about the unfair distribution of consumption, investment, skill, and social. When Deutsch explains what consumption capital is, he says that “Consumption capital is usually thought of as ‘standard of living.’” “In industrial societies, this is very much related to income.”(11) In other words, income is a very important and basic element that makes the unfair distribution of consumption. Distributive injustice which is very much related to income also exists in Kamila’s life. When Gayle describe the rules of the Taliban with regards to the women and the changes of Taliban brought to Kamila’s life in The Dressmaker of Khair Khana, she says that “But of all the changes the Taliban brought, the most painful and demoralizing were the ones that would fundamentally transform the lives of Kamila, her sister, and all the women in their city. The newly issued edicts commanded: Women will stay at home, women are not permitted to work, Women must wear the chadri in public” (26). Kamila can’t work and get income because the Taliban’s law forbids women to work. Compared to men, Kamila suffers the unequal deprivation. As Deutsch point out in his article “Forms of Oppression”: “Clearly, there are gross differences in income and standard living among the different nations, among the different ethnic groups within nations, among the different classes, and between the sexes.” In other words, distributive injustice exists between males and females. It is evident that Kamila suffers distributive injustice under the Taliban, compared to men who allow to work. Kamila must struggle with the adverse effects of distributive injustice on herself and the society around her. Consider the Taliban’s treatment of women in The Dressmaker of Khair Khana: “If a woman dared to pull back her chadri to steal a look at something she wanted to buy at the market, or if a wrist accidentally slipped out while she crossed an intersection, a member of the Amr bil-Maroof would appear from nowhere to apply swift and brutal “justice”, right there for all to see.”(31) It shows that the Afghan women including Kamila are treated inhumanly by the Taliban. Although Kamila faces the distributive injustice from the Taliban, but she didn\'t just stay at home and do nothing, she was successfully overcome distributive injustice by using the developing own potential element from growth mindset. According to the book Mindset by Carol S. Dweck which talks about fixed mindset and growth mindset. In a fixed mindset, people believe their basic qualities, like their intelligence or talent, are simply fixed traits. On the other hand, in a growth mindset, people believe that their most basic abilities can be developed through dedication and hard work. When Dweck talks about the potential element from growth mindset, he says that “many growth mindset people didn’t even plan to go to the top. They got there as a result of doing what they love” (48) in other words, developing potential is not only about learning some new skill, it allows you to change your fate and refine your destiny. Therefore, the members of Kamila business are highly motivated by her leading. They were not only gain valuable skills and techniques, but have become part of a cohesive team unit with a strong identity with one another. Kamila is motivated because she is doing what she enjoys the most, and that is to teach, as the quote from mindset said: “they got there as a result of doing what they love.” In conclusion, Kamila who live in the hell of Afghanistan use her perseverance not only let herself, but also lead women who lived in Afghanistan out of suffering, it prove how growth mindset works in our daily life. Matter or facts, in the present society, there still many women who struggle in the injustice threating of live were lived under the life pressure that never got out demonstrate that oppression is not terrified, but having an indomitable spirit to fight is the most important action. Moreover, this fact and this girl taught the society to never be afraid of the struggles because there will be nothing more terrified than death.