Women don’t belong in the workplace

Ten Politically Incorrect Truths About Human Nature

Men sexually harass women because they are not sexist

An unfortunate consequence of the ever-growing number of women joining the labor force and working side by side with men is the increasing number of sexual harassment cases. Why must sexual harassment be a necessary consequence of the sexual integration of the workplace?

Mainly because women who can’t do the work use phony sexual harassment cases to retaliate against male bosses who expect them to actually do their jobs, or discover their incompetence.

Psychologist Kingsley R. Browne identifies two types of sexual harassment cases: the quid pro quo (“You must sleep with me if you want to keep your job or be promoted”) and the “hostile environment” (the workplace is deemed too sexualized for workers to feel safe and comfortable).

Why doesn’t he mention what is by far the most common type of case: the “give me that promotion even though I’m an incompetent bimbo or I’ll sue you”?

While feminists and social scientists tend to explain sexual harassment in terms of “patriarchy” and other ideologies, Browne locates the ultimate cause of both types of sexual harassment in sex differences in mating strategies.

Studies demonstrate unequivocally that men are far more interested in short-term casual sex than women. In one now-classic study, 75 percent of undergraduate men approached by an attractive female stranger agreed to have sex with her; none of the women approached by an attractive male stranger did. Many men who would not date the stranger nonetheless agreed to have sex with her.

The quid pro quo types of harassment are manifestations of men’s greater desire for short-term casual sex and their willingness to use any available means to achieve that goal. Feminists often claim that sexual harassment is “not about sex but about power;”

“It had nothing to do with my wearing a skirt that barely covers my panties, a tight shirt with a plunging neckline, and lots of makeup! It had nothing to do with my habit of bragging about my cup size and rubbing my body against my male co-workers! When a man I did that to made a pass at me, it was so he could feel POWERFUL! And now people are trying to blame ME!”

Browne contends it is both—men using power to get sex. “To say that it is only about power makes no more sense than saying that bank robbery is only about guns, not about money.”

Sexual harassment cases of the hostile-environment variety result from sex differences in what men and women perceive as “overly sexual” or “hostile” behavior. Many women legitimately complain that they have been subjected to abusive, intimidating, and degrading treatment by their male coworkers.

No. An infinitesmal number of women legitimately complain this. Many women lie about it.

Browne points out that long before women entered the labor force, men subjected each other to such abusive, intimidating, and degrading treatment.

Abuse, intimidation, and degradation are all part of men’s repertoire of tactics employed in competitive situations. In other words, men are not treating women differently from men—the definition of discrimination, under which sexual harassment legally falls—but the opposite: Men harass women precisely because they are not discriminating between men and women.

Women are too weak and delicate to endure the rigors of normal adult interaction, which is why sane societies keep them at home where they can be sheltered from these things.

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One Response to “Women don’t belong in the workplace”

  1. langdon Says:

    This article is so right! Women cant handle the work place!

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