Human rights activism is now a blood-sport

Erin Pizzey is a woman now in her early 70’s.

She is also a British family care activist and a best-selling novelist. She became internationally famous after she set up the world’s first refuge for battered women in 1971 – and went on to establish an international movement for victims of domestic violence.

However, after the establishment of her first shelter in England, she was driven out of that shelter by the dysfunctional and psychologically damaged women who had taken over her small organization.

In her 1981 book “Prone to Violence”, Pizzey stated:

Of the first 100 women who entered that refuge, 64 of them were as violent or more violent than the men they were allegedly running away from.

 

This provoked such rage in the UK feminist community that Pizzey received multiple death threats, had bomb threats called on several occasions when she was speaking in public and lived under full time police protection. Her dog was killed by feminists frustrated they couldn’t get to her due to her police protection, after which she fled the UK and lived in hiding for roughly 10 years. Ironically, this cemented the truth of the violence and pathological behavior of many of the feminists described by Pizzey in her writing.

Pizzey’s writing and activism are widely referenced in what is now called the men’s rights movement, and the father’s rights movement. This is a strictly non-violent non-political human rights movement which among other things, seeks to correct a strong anti-male bias in family law, the education system and other key aspects of society.

One prominent member of this human rights movement, who lives in Canada, publishes an online magazine and is strongly critical of the ideology of gender feminism. In early 2012, the Municipal Police in the home-city of this man were contacted anonymously, and a fabricated claim was made that he was stockpiling weapons and munitions. He does not now, nor did he in the past own a firearm, and this anonymous “tip” was made with the calculated intention of harassing him, using the local police to do so.

Several other harassing phone calls were made to his employers and family members, causing significant uproar and pain to him and his family. When rumors surfaced online that he had contemplated suicide, several feminist blogs posted sadistic and triumphal articles, including one with the title: “1 down, 15,000 to go” referring to the number of subscribers of a blog he contributed to. His name is omitted from this account to minimize further harassment against him and his family.

Ben Vonderheide is a father’s rights activist and a vocal opponent of ideological feminist. He produces father’s rights videos on youtube. Vonderheide uses the online name “Daddy Justice” and focuses a substantial measure of his activism on the American family court system, which he contends is monetized, deeply biased against fathers, and substantially corrupt. When Vonderheide attended hearings on the Violence Against Women Act in December 2011 at the US Senate Building in Washington DC, he was assaulted in the hallway of the senate building by Lisalyn R. Jacobs, a lawyer and a gender ideologue activist member of the Legal Momentum organization. Vonderheid captured the assault on himself on video and uploaded it to youtube.

Jacobs was charged and arraigned for assault on Dec 5 2011.

In May, 2012, Vonderheide was the victim of a home invasion. He was robbed during this invasion, by a large man, armed with a knife, and wearing a black balaclava. In addition to contacting his local police and cooperating in their investigation,
Vonderheid documented this home-invasion/robbery after the event and uploaded a video description of it to youtube.

Vonderheid made several other videos about this, including one in which he and a police constable walked through the park outside his home, observing a location from where the home invader might have sat in the dark watching his house.

A close associate of Mr Vonderheid was also subject to a home invasion several weeks later, and the man, in his 60s fled his home nude to escape the attacker, calling the police from a neighbor’s house.

It is believed that home invasions, and harassment of these activists are the result of their activism, writing and reporting on organizations comprised of individuals who are unstable, driven by pathological hatred, and prone to violence.

And it now appears that there are no limits to what gender ideologues will do to silence, intimidate or physically harm their critics and opponents.

The dangerous and dirty technique of “SWATting”

In June of 2012, CNN contributor Erick Erikson, a conservative blogger and columnist was interviewed on air by Don Lemon as he described how an unknown individual had called 911, falsely identifying himself as Erikson, and informing the police operator that he was armed and had shot his wife. Police responded rapidly to the call, arriving at Erikson’s house with drawn weapons. As the call was faked, Erikson was not armed as he greeted the attending officers, but in the high stress for those officers responding to what they believed was a volatile and dangerous situation, Erikson came close to being shot by those officers.

Gender ideologues have established they are both capable and willing to do terrible violence, including manipulation of police through false reports to harass, and to potentially kill philosophical opponents, critics or human rights activists by cultivating an impression among responding officers of imminent danger, including fire-arms threats.

The men’s rights movement and the father’s rights movements are non-violent, non political human rights movements. It is strongly advised of MRAs (men’s rights activists) that they introduce themselves to their local police departments, explaining who they are and what the men’s movement is.

Get to know your local police, get them to know you.

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