Men have obligations, women have choices.
A moving satirical response to Dear Daddy
AVFM welcomes red pill advice columnist Anne Claude to our pages with her unusual perspective on relationships and gender issues. .
It seems everywhere we turn the culture is down on males, and it sometimes makes them angry – but is that a crime? Ron Collins makes a passionate case for the legitimacy of men’s anger.
It’s plausible to think that ignoring the murdered boys, and paying extra attention to the kidnapped girls in Nigeria is merely because the latter are still alive and can be potentially saved. But, do you seriously think that if a terrorist group captured 200 boys and slaughtered thousands of girls, the headlines would be #bringbackourboys?
Rape, slavery and war all involve abuse of human bodies. We would never praise rape-victims for giving pleasure to their rapist, nor laud slaves for being good whipping boys. Ayami Tyndall explains that, by the same logic, he cannot praise soldiers for having their bodies and minds subjected to horrific abuse.
Jason Gregory has a fetish. When no one is looking he indulges in the empty calories of so-called feminist philosophy, then he purges by regurgitating his experiences. It’s okay, Jason, we feel your pain.
As women and girls grow ever more special in our culture, the fix is now in on getting more women into the field of computer programming. Since we can’t ask them to compete with men or each other to earn it, we can now simply pay off the teachers who might refer them.
Many young men, conscripted into military service in World War I, were seen by cynical women looking for an easy buck as fodder for their cynical marriage rackets. Female privilege in these cases could thus be well-served by these most disposable of males: draftees
With the recent publication of my novel, Oh Hell, inspired by the suicide of Thomas Ball in June 2011, it seemed right to update an article that appeared here just over one year ago, entitled, Only one thing left…. (Oh Hell spoiler alert.) Shortly after Thomas James Ball’s death on June 15th, 2011, I read […]
Men stuck in debtors’ prisons for failure to pay either alimony or their wives’ debts sometimes found a way out by putting their lives at risk on the battlefield. Robert St. Estephe reports from the trenches.