Robert Franklin, former editor of the Houston Law Review, was our fourth speaker on Day 2, June 28, 2014. This particular speech deserves special scrutiny by people who think we’re just making stuff up about the ongoing destruction of men’s civil rights.
Monica Hesse of the once-great Washington Post deceived her readers with a hatchet job on the 2014 International Conference on Men’s Issues. Robert Franklin deconstructs her bigoted and misleading narrative.
Feminist spin has always been to cast males as perpetrators, females as victims, no matter what the reality on the ground, even when it sinks to the depths of depravity.
Congressman Alan Grayson was saved by a video on a recent phony DV allegation. Is the story over? Well, not so much says attorney Robert Franklin.
Consistent with their advocacy of the last two generations, the National Organization for Women has come down on the patently erroneous side of a legal issue. Attorney Robert Franklin offers his analysis of events in Florida involving a woman convicted in 2011 of multiple counts of aggravated assault with a firearm.
How common are false rape allegations? Anyone who tells you they know for sure is lying to you. But one thing we do know: you can convict a man of rape based on nothing but allegation alone. Robert Franklin looks at one chilling case in Michigan.
Who among us has not heard the snappy feminist retort, “All you have to do is look at government to see that men have all the power”? Surely the lack of women in government proves something is amiss. And it does. Women don’t run, so they don’t get elected, says Robert Franklin.
In the wake of a snarky and misguided social cartoon that depicted life as a bowl of ice cream which women are forever being blocked by men from sharing in, much counter commentary has emerged. Robert Franklin offers his own very full scoop of opinion on the matter.
Maine has a less than illustrious history when it comes to getting things wrong in how to deal with the problem of domestic violence. It is understandable. As Gov. LePage seems intent on proving, mistakes usually come from the top.
The governor’s race in Virginia is highlighting a sad fact in the state that is for “lovers.” Loving fathers is a controversial idea if you want to hold public office. Attorney Robert Franklin offers perspective.