Domestic violence reaches new heights. Will there be consequences?
The purveyors of “social justice” are frequently those who hobble Black women and by extension Black people as a whole, by placing Black women on a pedestal instead of seeing them for who they are: flawed human beings like the rest of us.
The stereotype of the “strong Black woman” has some interesting consequences for Black men that play out in “street harassment.”
The message about domestic violence is getting out there, one drop at a time.
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.
Reciprocal violence between men and women is usually blamed on the male even when a women admits to physically attacking a men first. New contributor Mark Dent provides an example of the mystifying double standards in the case of NFL footballer Ray Rice.
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.