Mike Buchanan’s interview in relation to the Ched Evans case

Yesterday morning, before setting off for a protest led by The Forgotten Man, about the rape culture myth, outside the Head Office of the CPS – a video will be published in due course – I was interviewed by Kaye Adams for her show on BBC Radio Scotland. Ms Adams is, needless to say, a feminist, and our exchanges in the past have at times been strained. But on this occasion she was far more cordial and willing to consider the points I (and others) were making.

The audio file is here, and will be available on iPlayer for the next 29 days. The relevant section of the show is 5:40 – 1:00:00. Kaye introduces me at 10:54, and returns to me after a break at 38:00, at which point I was breathless from descending and ascending numerous flights of steps. I really must get to the gym more often…

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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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  • cheannaich

    Mike, I really don’t know how you have the strength to go on at times. I listened to a fair selection of the Adams programme. What set alarms bells ringing is that she is one of the over-privileged, white, middle class, feminist women and to cap everything she works for, what many now consider to be, the detestable BBC.
    When you came on, you could discern the change in her voice, you could discern the contempt she holds for your explanation of statistics and the quoting of their sources. I can see the attraction of MGTOW and I can empathise with some of your commentators that state truth gets you nowhere (I paraphrase their posts) in this feminist dominated political system.
    I may have previously stated that we need a complete paradigm shift. My experiences in the Middle East gives me a somewhat different perspective on our mollycoddled feminists.
    Anecdotally; I sat reading one of the British redtops. An arab leaned over my shoulder at the article (I cannot recall the content of the article) and asked “cheannaich, how many men she had”? I replied that I didn’t know but from experience some have 200 to 2000. His chin hit the floor. He was as incapable of comprehending that in much the same way as he was incapable of comprehending criminals having 50 or so previous convictions.
    The paradigm shift is coming. Entrenched feminists might not like it