With the suspensions of Max Kellerman and Stephen A. Smith, it’s not surprising that original, critical thought on the broader issues surrounding the eruption of gender violence discourse is hard to find in sports media.
Amid the scorched earth pogrom that has overrun the NFL attendant to the Ray Rice fiasco, there was some encouraging news that at least one head of a sports promotion once again proved that he can be trusted to handle the domestic violence issue properly.
Sports media figures break the silence on women’s domestic violence. It’s about time. Applause for Christine Brennan!
The brutal man. And the not-so-hidden subtext to some of society: the brutal BLACK man. Both are stereotypes we need to break if we’re ever to treat women, or men, like human beings. Ty Henry takes a look at a case currently in the American media.
An American football player stands accused of knocking his fiancée unconscious in an elevator. Video of him dragging her out of the elevator has gone viral, and punishments have been issued. Yet full video showing what happened has not been made available, leading to some uncomfortable questions.
MHRA, MGTOW, Game Theory and yes, PUA, share one universal goal ; That each boy/man can feel free to chart a course for his own life free from social conventions and laws that pre-emptively shame, marginalize and punish him. Ty Henry argues that “let’s you and him fight” is the strategy of those who seek to crush men under misandrist ideology.
A cultural attitude has taken root in the black community and beyond that it’s OK for women to hit men, and even superstar status doesn’t make men immune.
Torture and mutilation and lifelong crippling are hilarious. No, seriously, hilarious. Just ask Whoopi Goldberg and her friends.
“There is never an excuse to hit a woman.” In a small but culturally significant moment, two ESPN commentators reject this notion. Is the Red Pill slowly sleeping further into the mainstream?
The second installment of this series features the late Christopher Smalls, a legend known by his interchangeable monikers Biggie Smalls and Notorious B.I.G., and widely considered one of the top five most influential rappers in hip-hop history, and among the genre’s most important and groundbreaking figures. Indeed, his influence even today befits his imposing 6’3”, …