I don’t want to do community service because picking up litter is too tiring, says glamour model who skipped probation meeting to get a boob job in Belgium


About Mike Buchanan

I'm a men's human rights advocate, writer, and publisher. My primary focus is leading the political party I launched in 2013, Justice for Men & Boys (and the women who love them). I still work actively on two campaigns I launched in early 2012, Campaign for Merit in Business and the Anti-Feminism League. In 2014 I launched The Alternative Sexism Project, aiming to raise public understanding that the sexism faced by men and boys has far more grievous consequences than the sexism faced by women and girls.
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  • Assault police? She gets a pussy pass for that?

  • But don’t you get it? It’s HARD!! You can’t make her work! Why do you hate women? 😛


  • On the same day there were a number of reports on female offenders. On the surface all different but all had in common remarkably low sentencing ( fines instead of prison) and claims of extenuating circumstances ( though I admit a ” boob job” is the most silly) . All examples of the lowers sentencing tariffs applied for female offenders compared to males . Feminism plays a role but the real animus here is a form of chivalry. Clearly a lot more women would be” offenders” if their behaviour was treated in the same way. In effect women benefit from the “benign sexism” of a mode of thought that considers adult women incapable of doing harm( particularly if the act is against males) and incapable of motivation. Thus crimes are ignored or redefined as demonstrations of the perpetrators distress and if at all prosecuted punished as if the criminal is unwell or unable to stand punishment. A feminist position with any integrity would be to oppose such an obvious denial of women’s right to be responsible and accountable . The criminal justice system is still functioning to the mid Victorian gynocentric codes that created the ” pedestal” of virtue that 60s women’s liberation wanted to remove. Some of the earliest legislation of that Victorian era removed a woman’s right to take out loans (or transferred liaibility to husbands) specifically to prevent the incarceration of women in debtors prisons.

    • I can’t recall any feminist ever campaigning for equal sentencing of men and women. It’s the same old story. Women want the upside of everything, and the downside of nothing. More jobs in well-paid male-typical jobs in pleasant surroundings, no jobs in poorly-paid male-typical jobs in unpleasant and/or dangerous environments.

      • Not in England but Karen De Crow comes to mind. In the US in 1984 gender was specifically addressed in statutory guidance to judges about equal sentencing. This survived until 2005 when the supreme court struck it down on the grounds it was too limiting to judge or jury discretion. Of course equal sentencing didn’t suddenly arrive in US courts but it was a pretty concerted attempt to address differential sentencing. As Dr. Farrell and other “feminists” point out at least in the US “liberation” applied to both sexes. I believe his observation that the crucial factor in change was the rocketing divorce rate and the need to secure financial support through “possession” of the children. To do this feminists effectively had to assert a traditional female role ( mother) otherwise why not share “custody” and breadwinning? This fundamental contradiction is feminism’s Achilles heal. As evidenced by the vitriolic debates about “stay at home mums”. They try to assert a traditional role and assumption of weakness and at the same time say it doesn’t exist.

  • Actually this just occurred to me: In the UK the existence of pretty extensive welfare in a way short circuits some of the debates. In most states in the US welfare is pretty limited so there is much less scope for being ” married to the state” in the US and much greater pressure for alimony and ” child support”. In the UK substantial numbers of women are supported by the state which sort of takes some of the heat out of this dependence. A bit off topic.