White men are accused of being entitled. Black men need a little entitlement of their own.
Black men like big gals? Mumia Ali works through the implications.
The diva culture of feminism continues to be fertilized with the pain of its DV victims. Mumia Ali continues to illuminate the guilty.
The subject of “Game” has many supporters and many detractors. AVfM has historically taken a rather dim view of the subject, for a host of reasons, however, here we present a first-time at-length interview with one of its most noted proponents.
Feminista Jones has written a new book, a piece of erotica called “Push The Button.” Mumia Ali has read it, and concludes that given her rather tepid grasp of hard-headed, clear-eyed observational truths and empirical evidence, fantasy erotica may be her true calling.
Over 35 million Americans self-identify as Black. And Black men are one of the most marginalized groups of men in America. Increasingly, a number of them are waking up and realizing the biggest enemy anymore isn’t racism, it’s misandry.
There are no good men, huh? Mumia Ali asks what few will ask: who are the marginalized men? He thinks he knows who. We think others know too, and are just afraid to say so.
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.
Black women have moved into the modern world but still hold Black men to turn of the century ideals of masculinity.
Black men who are drawn from Black America’s most marginalized sections are lifting their voices and being heard, presenting another side to the blue pill narrative.
Feminists may rarely be consistent about anything, but one thing Black feminists rarely fail to do: throw Black men under the bus.
Zerlina Maxwell throws Black men under the bus for her own personal profit. Mumia Ali calls her on her crap.