Many people claim to support men’s rights, but when asked to endorse the necessary changes to social and legal policy the same individuals get struck with a case of the “what ifs.” Ayami Tyndall contends that unless support for men’s rights is continuous and enthusiastic, it doesn’t equate to genuine support.
Over three-billion men and boys are routinely exploited, overlooked and abused, with it all rationalized as necessary, as fair, or as simply not happening. The war on men and boys is directly tied to class warfare and poverty, says Ayami Tyndall.
Despite its humble occurance throughout the mammalian world, pregnancy and childbirth is often viewed in the human world as a magical and perhaps divine acheivement. Ayami Tyndall feels that this is all a bit overstated, contending that the real miracle begins with the raising of a child.
Rape, slavery and war all involve abuse of human bodies. We would never praise rape-victims for giving pleasure to their rapist, nor laud slaves for being good whipping boys. Ayami Tyndall explains that, by the same logic, he cannot praise soldiers for having their bodies and minds subjected to horrific abuse.
A court rules that a father may be excluded from the birth of his child if the mother wishes it. Ayami Tyndall takes exception.
Condoms have been around for thousands of years, but men are somewhat reluctant to wear them. Ayami Tyndall brings an interesting perspective on why men are not comfortable with condoms.