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Jan 25 15 10:34 AM
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Jan 25 15 11:29 AM
Let be be finale of seem.
The only emperor is the emperor of ice-cream.
Jan 25 15 11:41 AM
wolfbitch wrote:Hey, even without helium, Patriot balls are bigger than Seahawk balls.
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Feb 2 15 10:08 AM
Everyone on Feminist Internet is outraged because national sorority chapters banned University of Virginia members from going to fraternity parties last weekend out of concern that they would get raped.
And they should be. After all, as one female student explained in an online petition, the ban “sends the message that we are weak.”
“Feminist” professors in Canada are pushing for
policies that would require professors to call on women first in class.
Without this mandate, women will apparently be too afraid to speak up
before a man has already spoken.
Some law professors stopped
teaching rape law after “feminist” activists cried out that it could be
too “triggering” for some women to learn about it. (The irony that this
would result in fewer people capable of putting away rapists has
apparently gone unnoticed.)
And the list goes on and on.
we have so-called feminists out there who believe that female students
are too weak to say no to sex, too terrified and inept to answer a
question in class unless a man has answered first, and too sensitive to
learn the things they need to know to succeed in their careers — why is
it surprising that some activists might say young women can’t handle a
This sorority incident provoked so much criticism largely
because officials fell into the trap of what modern feminists decry as
“victim-blaming.” That is, the sorority officials focused on women as
potential victims and aimed to teach them how to avoid that fate. The
preferable course, these critics say, is to teach rapists to not rape.
any case, as many in the feminist movement have pointed out, banning
women from frat parties assumes that women are too stupid to make their
own decisions and too weak to live their own lives without intrusive
intervention. That criticism is exactly right.
Now, if only the same women who are angry about this could recognize how many of their own causes give women the same treatment.
— Katherine Timpf is a reporter at National Review Online.
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