But Siti said she was unable to comment further when asked for more details regarding Anis' current situation.
June 21, Thursday - In a Facebook post, Siti wrote of how Anis had reached out to her a few months prior over fears regarding a purportedly 'domineering' mother, adding that Anis had then left home and found herself a job.
Siti claimed that Anis' mother had lodged police reports and told the Selangor Islamic Religious Department (Jais) that her daughter was allegedly mentally unstable and that her faith was in question.
Khan mentioned that even before taking of notice by the Prime Minister, the embassy had been taking care of Anis, who was admitted to a private hospital in Jakarta.
He said the government first announced $26,000 for the treatment of Anis and later increased the limit as the expenditure significantly swelled to around $60,000.
He said the follow-up physiotherapy treatment of Anis as suggested by the Indonesian doctors would be carried out in Pakistan, at the government's expense.
According to Sisters in Islam (SIS) programme manager Shareena Sheriff, Anis left her home in Putrajaya last January, where she was living with her mother.
After living in a shelter for a month, Anis managed to find a job in a legal firm and moved out of the shelter to live on her own.
The religious authorities were accompanied by the police who took Anis to a hospital, claiming that the 24-year-old suffered from mental health issues.
Ani wanted to play with baby toys--anything that made noise and had bright, cheerful colors.
When I would host birthday parties for Ani, her therapists always attended because they cued and prompted Ani on how to make conversation.
We immersed Ani in our community and signed her up for Special Olympics.