Think all serial killers are men? Think again – the unearthed evidence, long suppressed, of brutal female serial murderers is growing like wildfire. From the Unknown History of Misandry.
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Think all serial killers are men? Think again – the evidence, long suppressed, of brutal female serial murderers is growing like wildfire, and even more disturbing are the often light sentences they received for their crimes – sort of like Mary Kellett, one might think. In another installment of his Unknown History of Misandry, our own gonzo historian Robert St. Estephe uncovers the grisly, hidden crimes female serial killers inflicted on the most helpless of victims for all the world to see.
Luisa De Jesus was a child care worker. Apparently to her, though that meant killing them, which she did to at least 28 of them. Why? Because she had been paid in advance to take care of them and with their death also came the freedom to go “care”: for another child.
Managing Editor Dean Esmay returns with a special two-week edition of the Monday Roundup, hitting on the amazing amount of awesome stuff that’s happened the last two weeks. How anyone can not think these are amazing days we have no idea. Last week’s roundup was missed in all the excitement, so now you get two, two, two weeks in one! News! Opinion! Sports! Art! Stories! And more! Yee-haw!
A. Man wants to pitch you three movies. But a hint. He’s not really trying to sell you anything.
In the first 4 articles of their series Jewel Eldora & Co. discussed the phenomena of automatic out-group derogation of men. In this concluding article they discuss the deadly effects of the automatic in-group bias toward women.
Part two of David King’s series on that most challenging of topics — abortion.
Sage Gerard analyzes the veins of emotional manipulation and blind hostility increasing racial tensions in the United States.
Since before the rise of human civilization, men have been tasked with protecting women. August Løvenskiolds explores the growing consensus to end this.
It’s easy to pass judgement when you will never experience another person’s reality. But what if you could? How quick would you then be to judge another?