by Jack Sen
If gender’s a social construct, then can someone please tell me why it is okay for a woman to hit a man, but a capital offence for a man to hit a woman?
Why are men that have just been accused of domestic violence blocked from seeing their children, and women that are ARRESTED for it, not?
Why are male public figures accused of even the slightest wrongdoing domestically, vilified & their lives all but ruined, but their female counterparts, often guilty of far more egregious offences, not?
It’s because the domestic violence industry has never been about stopping violence-rather the left’s intention to divide people, empower the family court & social services system, enrich lawyers, build prisons, empower police, and most importantly- break down the family.
The Left (social service system & related NGO’s) and complicit Right (lawyers, big business, related NGO’s & penal system) NEED domestic discord to maintain and strengthen control on our society.
The fact that an allegation of domestic abuse can bring the full power of the state into your home, and pit husband and wife against one another-in turn wrecking their family, inspires Leftists like no other mechanism.
Without the divorce/family court system, feminists hags would have as much power as people in our movement have – little.
The fact that a slap between family members can literally result in hundreds of thousands of dollars/pounds/euros worth of expenditure, and result in the incarceration of the family’s bread winner, sees the Left and Right performing cartwheels!
How the domestic violence industry operates is a complex issue, and something we will be detailing in our Men’s rights section next month. (If you’re interested in learning more, please sign up for our FREE monthly newsletter, we’ll be launching in November.)
For now, I want to elucidate a glaring double standard being ignored by the American media.
Before I do so, I want to state categorically that I am in no way justifying or excusing violence.
I am a civilised and chivalrous person – I don’t think it is right for anyone to hit anyone unless provoked or for the purpose of defending one’s self, however in the age of gender equality, I can’t comprehend why there still persists this blatant double standard.
In fact London Metropolitan police reports reveal that although female on male crime is underreported, still, almost 45% of all incidents of domestic violence are perpetrated by women. Women are overrepresented when it comes to child abuse, with a whopping 78% of all cases of abuse and neglect being perpetrated by women.
So pray tell, why are there so few humanitarian organisations, representing the rights of western men and their children? Could it be because they can’t vote? Don’t fund the quasi governmental organisations that enrich themselves rom domestic violence? Because it doesn’t fit the Marxist narrative….
Feminists argue that if you fight for men’s rights, you’re either a rape apologist or ‘hating on women’. Those are the typically grammatically incorrect catchphrases being bandied about by Leftist college students objecting to Men’s Rights issues being discussed on campuses.
They are doing their best to stifle all dialogue in the media and on university campuses addressing men’s issues.
Feminists frankly don’t give a shit about anyone that can’t profit from.
In our opinion – either domestic violence perpetrated by both sexes is punished, or it’s not.
Sorry Marxist scum, you cant choose when to feign moral outrage when it comes to violence.
Just as black on white crime is NOT being categorised as racially motivated hate crime-female on male violence is not being deemed serious enough to prosecute, stigmatise, even take seriously.
One need look no farther than the hypocritcal world of profesional sports and the contradicton between what happened to American footballer Ray Rice-who knocked his fiancée unconscious after she struck and spat at him, and US soccer star & nude exhibitionist, Hope Solo, who beat her nephew and sister in a drunken frenzy. Rice was all but run out of professional football-losing his million dollar Nike deal, while Solo was given a slap on the wrist, defended and allowed to keep her Nike endorsement.
The Atlantic’s, Ta-Nehisi Coates, a Black Marxist writer spawned by a Black Panther – out of some north eastern ghetto (you’d think he’d defend his brotha on this one) claims that men (all men) deserve harsher punishment due to some sort of historic oppression we’ve subjected women to.
He refers to Solo’s domestic violence incident, where she beat the tar out of a defenceless child while drunk on cheap beer, as ‘a family brawl, while referring to Rice’s one punch knockout, as ‘wife beating.”
Instead of pointing out that Solo was arrested for beating a CHILD while drunk in an unprovoked attack, he makes mention of the fact that Rice, as a male – who was actually struck three times and spat at before striking his fiancée, has an obligation not to defend himself.
He then diminishes the severity of Solo’s actions, due to the fact that men have historically oppressed women through domestic violence, writing:
“In the history of humanity, spouse-beating is a particularly odious tradition—one often employed by men looking to exert power over women. Just as lynching in America is not a phenomenon wholly confined to black people, spouse-beatings are not wholly confined to women. But in our actual history, women have largely been on the receiving end of spouse-beating. We have generally recognized this in our saner moments. There is a reason why we call it the “Violence Against Women Act” and not the “Brawling With Families Act.” That is because we recognize that violence against women is an insidious, and sometimes lethal, tradition that deserves a special place in our customs and laws.”
What about child abuse as away in which children have been oppressed by their mothers you hypocritical child beating apologist piece of Marxist sh^%!
Two can play the false moral outrage hand.
At least the New York Post’s Andrea Peyser sees the hypocrisy.
“I’m female and I can honestly say this is the crowning disgrace of the sports world.
Yet another renowned athlete has been hit with charges of domestic violence — allegedly pummeling two relatives, leaving a 17-year-old boy bleeding from a cut on his ear and a woman’s cheekbone swollen and purple.
But while beleaguered officials of the NFL have made belated attempts to stop the violence — exiling players accused or convicted of using their hands for reasons unrelated to a playing field — this sports figure continues to smack a ball around.
Charged in Washington state with two counts of misdemeanor fourth-degree domestic-violence assault is Hope Solo, superstar goalkeeper for the US women’s national soccer team and for the professional National Women’s Soccer League club the Seattle Reign. She’s accused of picking a vicious fight during a family party at her half-sister’s house in June.
The US Soccer Federation should bench Solo. Now!
The goalie, 33, who appeared to be intoxicated, was arrested after she allegedly punched her 17-year-old nephew in the face repeatedly and called him “too fat and crazy’’ to be a pro athlete, according to a police report. Solo’s half-sister tried to break up the fight, but Solo punched the woman in the face, the report said. Her nephew broke a wooden broom handle over her head and pointed a nonworking BB gun at her, according to cops.
She pleaded not guilty to the charges against her and faces up to six months in jail if convicted at a trial scheduled for next month.
It hasn’t slowed down her career.
Meanwhile, the rogues’ gallery of sidelined football players — men convicted of domestic-violence-related crimes or just charged with them — grows by the day.
Baltimore Ravens running back Ray Rice was cut from the team and suspended indefinitely by the NFL after video emerged of him beating his then-fiancée, now-wife, into unconsciousness in February. He escaped a felony assault charge by entering a pretrial diversion program, and is appealing the suspension.
Minnesota Vikings running back Adrian Peterson was placed on the commissioner’s exempt list — a kind of paid leave of absence — after he was indicted in Texas on a felony charge of reckless or negligent injury to a child for allegedly beating his 4-year-old son with a switch in May.
Carolina Panthers defensive end Greg Hardy, after being deactivated for one game, also made the commish’s get-paid-not-to-play list after he was arrested in May, then convicted by a judge, on misdemeanor counts of assault on a female and communicating threats for dragging his ex-girlfriend around his apartment by her hair and threatening to kill her. He appealed the conviction and now faces a jury trial.
Arizona Cardinals running back Jonathan Dwyer was indicted on a felony charge of aggravated assault and eight misdemeanors after he broke his wife’s nose in their house in July with a head-butt when she refused his sexual advances, cops say. The next day, he allegedly punched her and threw a shoe at the stomach of his 17-month-old son. Dwyer was placed on the reserve/non-football injury list, and the Cardinals are paying him while his case winds through the legal system.
Defensive end Ray McDonald was arrested in August on suspicion of felony domestic violence against his pregnant fiancée. He continues to play for the San Francisco 49ers as prosecutors decide whether to charge him.
And Solo plays on.
Nike dumped its endorsement deal with Rice and suspended its contract with Peterson, who hasn’t been convicted of anything. But the sneaker giant is sticking with its gal, at least for the time being.
This is the tone-deaf statement that US Soccer Federation spokesman Neil Buethe gave to USA Today in August: “We are aware that Hope is handling a personal situation at the moment. At the same time, she has an opportunity to set a significant record that speaks to her hard work and dedication over the years with the national team. While considering all factors involved, we believe that we should recognize that in the proper way.’’
Translation: Forget the charges! Winning is everything.
Solo set a record of 72 shutouts, then extended it to 73 in exhibition games against Mexico last month. Days later, Scott Blackmun, chief executive officer of the US Olympic Committee, said the allegations against Solo are “disturbing and inconsistent with our expectations for Olympians.’’ But he declined to say she should be disciplined. US Soccer President Sunil Gulati said officials were standing by their decision to allow Solo to take the field while her case plays out.
Next week, qualifying matches for the 2015 Women’s World Cup begin, and Solo is set to play with the US team.
I’m horrified that a woman accused of beating relatives while drunk is deemed worthy of representing this country. Unless and until she can prove her innocence, Hope Solo must go.”
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