We are constantly being told that women are the kinder sex, the compassionate sex, the ones who keep men civilized. Robert St. Estephe has proof that feminist narrative is a myth and he is here to set the record straight.
Chilvalry justice: the tendency of men to allow women on trial for homicide to get away with murder is well documented throughout the last century and a half. The detailed commentary dating from 1912 by Illinois State Attorney E. W. Wayman provides the most compelling report of the phenomenon yet to have been discovered.
Professor of Law Elizabeth Sheehy of the University of Ottawa wants to see more women to get away with homicide, provided the victim is male and whose corpse is made the additional; target of an allegation of some sort of “abuse.” No evidence necessary – “You’re free to go,” Ms. Sheehy hates progress. She wants to go back to 1911-era chivalry.
The male-shaming tactic; women vs. men as subjects of the “just following orders” defense in the commission of war crimes; female military mutiny; the propaganda value of photos of women getting empowered. Russia in the late 1910s was, in many ways, a harbinger of things to come in the wacky world of gender politics.
During the early decades of the 20th century in the United States , and other countries, such as France, it was well-known that women were not subject to the same accountability in cases of homicide in which the victim was male as members of the opposite sex were. The only difference is today we don’t acknowledge it, even though it continues.
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.
Once upon a time there was an oppressive patriarchy. This nasty “archy” was, for members of the inherently non-violent sex, one huge day-in and day-out 24-hour living hell In this Great Age of the Oppression women were thwacked my husbands wielding sticks no wider than your thumb-drive. Right?
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.”
Victims of acid attacks are often in the news these days. An interesting bit of history is that at one time acid-throwing was, like poisoning, considered woman’s weapon against men.
It’s Domestic Violence Awareness Month again. So let’s take a break from the barrage of fake statistics, bogus history, and recitations of scientifically unsound ideological “gender” theories. It’s time instead to pour yourself a big cup of hot Gonzo history.
Meet June Ann Olsen, a fresh-faced blonde who would lure men, including a famous TV producer, into motel rooms… and set them on fire.