In the American “justice system” the accused frequently find themselves offered a “plea bargain”–plead guilty to a lesser crime, in exchange for a lighter sentence. The deal often sounds good at the time. Until you realize the price will include interest over time that you can never repay.
Welcome to the disruptive world of facts, the world of Gonzo History. Today, Robert St. Estephe dedicates his work to dedicated to R. Tod Kelly, Alyssa Pry, Alexia Valiente and Elizabeth Vargas, the group of mainstream journalists who managed to miss the point entirely of the Men’s Human Rights Movement, all without a lot of help.
Paul Elam takes a look at all the recent media buzz on the MHRM and this website. He comes to some conclusions that may or may not come as a surprise to regular readers. AVFM wants you to chip in with your comments and thoughts on the counterculture.
Dean Esmay plays the host position as he, Paul Elam and John the Other discuss the recent article in the Daily Beast by R. Tod Kelly. The reviews are mixed, which means it is a big improvement over standard mainstream offerings.
You’ve heard the rumors, for they are everywhere, and although unproven, they still resonate as “facts” throughout much of American society. The untruth that Black men don’t want to care for their children has become a staple in American folklore. Even sadder is the fact that these rumors are not only postulated by the numerically dominant white majority of this country, but are actually created, maintained and reinforced by the Black community itself.
ABC 20/20’s Alyssa Pry and Alexia Valiente appear to need a lesson in Journalism 101. JudgyBitch, who doesn’t even have a degree in journalism, educates them on the basics of what it takes to get a credible piece in a High School newspaper, let alone the prestigious 20/20. Who the hell hired these reporters? Does ABC even employ fact-checkers?
A Voice For Men Contributing Editor Karen Straughan, aka Girl Writes What, has had the most popular YouTube video on feminism for the last couple of years. This classic essay and video by her remain required reading/viewing for anyone who wants to understand the Men’s Human Rights Movement’s criticisms of feminism.
The American Broadcasting Company is broadcasting a show on A Voice for Men and Paul Elam this week on its venerable and venerated show, 20/20. To welcome 20/20’s readers, we will be reprinting some of the very best material ever to appear on A Voice for Men, to help those new to the Men’s Human Rights Movement really understand where we are coming from. We start with a classic video from CyberSaint.
“Our kitchen was classic 1970s avocado green. Blood was everywhere, the floors, the refrigerator, the phone, the counters. Red on green makes black. I was 7-years old. I watched them put my Dad in the back of the ambulance. The neighbors, in bathrobes and pajamas, had lined the block.”
You’re a creep if you look at her. You’re a creep if you don’t. You’re a creep if you hit on her. You’re a creep if you don’t. What it all boils down to, according to Jalon Cain, is the expectation that men hold all the responsibility. But what if men stopped playing the game?