Sam Allouba is committed to equal rights for both men and women. He explored feminism thoroughly and discovered that the heavy anti-male bias there was contrary to equality. Undaunted by their hatred, he decided to look further.
Alimony racketeering, a perennial problem, has been around for a long time. Robert St. Estephe takes a look at how this problem began the Men’s Rights Movement in the early 20th Century.
“Social Justice” is a term that sounds like something no one could object to, sort of like “Women’s Rights.” You can hide almost any agenda you want under nice-sounding words. Suzanne Venker looks at recent doings by Social Justice advocates at a YWCA in Arizona that may help us see that terms like “Social Justice” are not always benign.
When feminist lawyers demanded suppression of free speech, Diana Davison dove in to find out why. Turns out they don’t like it when they lose an academic debate. Feminist solution? Censorship!
PickUp Artist “game” guru Jalon Cain, aka Aaron Sleazy, has some sage words of advice for those who think that “game” is the solution to men’s problems. Even if it works for you, he says, it won’t save you if you hook up with the wrong woman.
This year’s International Men’s Day (November 19th) was full of hateful commentary, from feminist bigots especially. Steve Brulé looks at a few of the most obvious examples of blatant misandry and takes a few of the bigots to task, although it’s virtually guaranteed none of them will listen or apologize.
Laura Bates, creator of The Everyday Sexism Project, is one of the biggest whiners on the planet. Her effort would be better titled The Everyday Whining Project. Mike Buchanan has set up an alternative, and invites you to participate.
In Latvia men die 11 years younger than women, are outnumbered 4 to 1 at university, comprise 80 per cent of deaths by suicide, and the high male mortality rate means that there are far more women than men in the country. Women in Latvia have immense empathy and are very concerned — for themselves.
The vexing lack of gratitude from feminists on the “progress” of women pales in comparison to the problems that “progress” is causing. Kalan Chinuck follows feminism to the inevitable conclusion of complex solutions.