Thanks to K for sending us this:
Of course we don’t condone anyone (male or female) sending menacing tweets – or other communications, in any form – to anyone (male or female). The sole purpose of this piece is to critique some comments made by CC-P. From the article:
Asked how she felt about one of her attackers being a woman, she said: “I think it is really sad but on the other hand I don’t see why we should think that women who are brought up in a society steeped in misogyny should be any less affected by it and any less likely to hate women.”
Firstly, why was it ‘really sad’ to CC-P that one of the people was a woman? Maybe because it flew in the face of the feminist narrative, ‘women good, men bad’? In CC-P’s twisted gender feminist worldview (the word ‘twisted’ is surely redundant, on reflection) women’s actions – even threats made to other women – are to be attributed to ‘being brought up in a society steeped in misogyny’. So even when women do bad things, men are still to blame. Priceless. Like the youngest dimmest children, women shouldn’t be held fully accountable for their actions and inactions, in the way men are. Female privilege, anyone?
Misogyny is a versatile feminist weapon, isn’t it? Just one of several arrows in their quivers of shaming tactics. I’ve never knowingly met or communicated with a misogynist, in the MHRM or outside it, and people who know me will attest I’m not one myself. It’s been painfully evident for decades that misogyny is nothing less than a projection by misandrous women, a group which includes all gender feminists by definition.
It’s been over four months since I publicly challenged CC-P over a demonstrably misleading claim she made on BBC radio, when she called into a show on which I was talking about women in the workplace. Details of the challenge can be found through the second link in this piece:
She didn’t respond to the challenge. No surprise there, because no gender feminist has ever responded to our public challenges, even when we’ve presented evidence to show their arguments were demonstrably flawed. There are a number of possible explanations for their utter shamelessness, but the most obvious is surely MISANDRY.
Quod erat demonstrandum.
Whenever and wherever you find yourself thinking about gender feminists – hopefully not too often, for the sake of your sanity – bring to mind some immortal advice:
Illegitimi non carborundum.