Canada is the cutting edge of innovation in making law ever more progressive. This fresh-off-the-press development in jurisprudence has inspired the invention of two new terms: “murder tourism” and “sheehicide.” Yet, the more progressive intellectuals get the more old-fashioned they get. Here is the back story to the proposed new “license to kill.”
Chicago spurned wife Emma D. Simpson shot her husband in a courtroom in front of a judge and her attorney Clarence Darrow made sure she would walk away with a slap on her dainty little wrist.
Hordes of female killers – many of them serial killers – documented on television every week? Robert St. Estephe reviews a television network that thrives on breaking apart feminist stereotypes of women.
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.
Intersectionality: the study of how various forms of human rights violations and oppressions overlap and reinforce each other. Here we see a case illustrating the ‘intersectionality’ of quite a few oppressive institutions: proxy violence, relational aggression, refusal to accept responsibility for one’s actions, the ethos of male disposability, plus “a woman’s prerogative to change her mind.”
100 years ago, when women got away with murdering men, some insightful women called it chivalry. How much have times really changed?
Why should a man marry a woman who can kill him without consequence? Robert St. Estephe finds an extraordinary case that illuminates several MHR issues – and with Clarence Darrow defending the murderess.
During one 18-month period in France, at least 85 men were murdered by their wives – a cheap and easy way to avoid divorce court. Robert St. Estephe explores the fate of the husband-killing wives.
Gonzo Historian Robert St. Estephe, author of the indispensible “Unknown History of Misandry” weblog, returns with another entry on the history of violence committed by women, and society’s tendency to excuse it and even make allowances. This one will really make your head spin: a 1922 proposal to just make it legal for women to kill.
Once again Robert St. Estphe has stepped to the forefront and delivered that most potent of antidotes to the toxic legacy of cultural self deception: The truth, organized and meticulously documented.