Today’s Links

I’ve found another blog called Objectify Chicks. Here’s one of their posts: Tactics of Women’s Shelters 2. He quotes a female lawyer, who is no doubt a self-hating misogynist or something:

“Domestic violence has become whatever the man does that the woman doesn’t like. Finding out she is having an affair and demanding she stop is seen as ‘abuse.’ This often triggers the woman to file for a restraining order, where no real evidence is required. In my 18 years of family law practice, I have seen this pattern occur over and over.”

Probably most of you have seen this one, it’s been around for a while, but I came across it in my links:

Feminists lying about Female CEO’s in charge, the girls lost billions.

And another good blog: Saving the boys raised by single Moms.
Not to mention the girls they have to deal with. I’m always complaining about how much boy-on-girl violence there was in my elementary schools, which the female, feminist teachers cheerfully approved of. Few women are capable of being authority figures over boys. I’ve discussed why in depth before. 75% of violent criminals come from female-headed households. If feminists actually gave a damn about violence against women, they would be campaigning for fathers and against divorce. Also against female teachers.

Article by Anthony Daniels.

Nothing wrong with that; except that almost everywhere in the world, males have a higher mortality rate than females. Should governments, then, devote special medical attention to men? Or should they further neglect women vis-a-vis men? If equality were important in itself, it would be a matter of indifference whether male mortality rates were reduced, or female mortality rates raised. So I asked the press officer of the British delegation whether men should be saved, or women killed. She went to ask the delegation’s medical advisor, who was very angry, and returned the answer that it was well known and universally accepted that the differential between male and female life expectancies was the result of biological factors.

“Wasn’t that what they used to say about the difference between the way men and women think?” I asked.

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