South African specialists have accused seven men of 32 counts of assault after a mass attack at a neglected mine close to Johannesburg.
A gathering of eight ladies were gone after while shooting a music video at the mine close to the town of Krugersdorp last month.
Authorities say they are unlawful excavators who search for gold in neglected shafts.
The men were among in excess of 60 suspects who showed up in court on migration and guns charges.
All are accepted to be unlawful transients to South Africa. Notwithstanding, they are currently expected to be attempted independently due to the seriousness of their offenses.
BBC Africa Live: Updates from the mainland
The South Africans driving outsiders away
The suspects were recognized by the ladies during a police line-up after the assaults.
However, officials say the quantity of individuals charged could ascend as DNA tests are finished up, as a large number of the men included were wearing balaclavas when they went after the team which covered their personalities.
One of the casualties told the BBC the ladies were looking for “equity for every one of the young ladies that went through this… for the endless number of ladies who’ve been assaulted in this country”.
Outside the court, dissidents from common society gatherings and a few ideological groups accumulated to request that the men are denied bail.
The attacks ignited shock in South Africa and has seen a urge specialists to accomplish other things to handle a spate of savagery against ladies.
The nation has one of the world’s most noteworthy pace of assaults and rapes, yet the conviction rate stays low.
The association between the attacks and relocation has seen furious hordes looking to find unfamiliar diggers and light their homes in reprisal.
Recently, three of the assault survivors told the BBC of their experience, which left them damaged and in dread for their lives.
President Cyril Ramaphosa had pursued for help in dealing with the aggressors during a public location recently.
“These terrible demonstrations of fierceness are an attack against the right of ladies and young ladies to live and work in opportunity and wellbeing,” Mr Ramaphosa told South Africans.
“We call upon networks to work with the police to guarantee that these hoodlums are caught and indicted.”
South Africa’s Minister for Women Maite Nkoana-Mashabane said the assaults had led to a “snapshot of emergency” and encouraged the nation to “safeguard the popularity based gains” that ladies have accomplished.
Quite a while back Mr Ramaphosa pronounced orientation based brutality a public emergency, and considering the new assault, activists need a highly sensitive situation proclaimed so that assault and orientation based violations are focused on for quick indictment.
A call for attackers to be synthetically emasculated was made at the overseeing African National Congress’ strategy meeting in light of the most recent assault.