Bettina Arndt on monstrous lies about domestic violence

A tip of the hat to Bettina for this (video, 19:14).

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Mona Baker is the CEO of the Temple Street Children’s University Hospital in Dublin, Ireland, home to Known Genital Mutilators

A tip of the hat to Gary Costanza of AVfM for this.

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Baroness Hale, sole female Justice (of 11) in the Supreme Court since its inception in 2009, “home maker as well as a judge”, appointed first female president of the court

From the BBC, a predictable propaganda piece.

We already have a feminist prime minister – David Cameron was the previous one – a feminist Home Secretary (Amber Rudd), and a feminist head of the CPS (Alison Saunders). Now the most senior judge in the land is Baroness Hale, a woman who has spent much of the last eight years wittering on about the ‘need’ for more diversity in the judiciary – in plain English, the ‘need’ for more women, regardless of merit, and the proportions of capable men and women wishing to pursue such careers. As always, the barriers to entry have been lowered to enable this direction of travel, including appointing legal academics (most of whom are female) as judges.

The biographies of the Supreme Court Justices are here. The idea that Lady Hale might objectively be the best candidate (among 11) for the position of president is laughable. A man with the same background wouldn’t have had a hope of becoming a Supreme Court Justice in the first place. From her biography:

A home maker as well as a judge, she thoroughly enjoyed helping the artists and architects create a new home for The Supreme Court.

Well, that’s nice. A feminist part-timer with an interest in interior decoration now heads the highest court in the land. What could possibly go wrong?

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Kathy Gyngell: Female Dr Who is latest chapter in BBC feminist vendetta against men

Another excellent piece by Kathy Gyngell, published three days ago, comments now closed.

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Joanna Williams: Who cares about the BBC gender pay gap?

With a long ‘To do’ list after being out of the country for a few days, I’m disinclined to comment at length on the feminist-engineered fiasco that is the ‘BBC gender pay gap’ – all the journalists writing about the matter appear to be women, isn’t that sexist? – but I note that 60% of the people who have moved into the £150,000+ salary band at the BBC over the past four years have been women. Nobody is claiming that individual merit played a part in that policy direction. They no longer need to do so, people have become brainwashed into believing that inequalities of outcomes reflect inequalities of opportunities.

Meanwhile Lord Hall of Birkenhead, the BBC director-general, says there is ‘more to do’ on tackling the gender pay gap. Of course Lord Hall couldn’t have become director-general of the BBC without the approval of feminist politicians and spineless male MPs – all male MPs are spineless on gender matters, with the exception of Philip Davies – but the slippery slope of gender politics always starts from the acceptance that there’s a ‘problem’ that requires a ‘solution’. And it remains generally true even today that men provide the ‘solution’, however anti-meritocratic and destructive it is.

Hall pledged to close the gender pay gap by 2020, just three years away. Doubtless he’ll do it in part by diverting money away from programme-making to pay women yet more. Increasingly poor programmes, combined with ever more repeats, will hopefully accelerate the BBC’s journey to its end as a licence fee payer funded propaganda machine.

At least one article about the BBC fiasco is worth reading, a piece by Joanna Williams, education editor of Spiked, Who cares about the BBC gender pay gap?. I note from a line at the end of the article that she’s the authoress of a book due to be published in September, Women vs Feminism: Why We All Need Liberating from the Gender Wars. Amazon is currently featuring two reviews:

“For those of us who’ve been involved in fighting for women’s liberation for years, it has been tragic to watch contemporary feminism become the enemy of freedom. Do not despair. Joanna Williams’s wonderful book not only uses erudition, philosophy and polemics to explain how on earth this betrayal has happened but more importantly it is a bravura clarion call urging women to throw off the shackles of hapless victimhood and instead take control of their destiny. I loved every word.”

– Claire Fox, Director, Institute of Ideas

Women vs Feminism is a superb exposé of today’s victim feminism. It tells the story of how a once valiant movement for equality and freedom [J4MB: Groan. It was never that.] devolved into a male-bashing grievance-fest. This meticulously researched book will drive the gender activists crazy–and delight those who care about truth, rules of evidence, and genuine liberation.”

– Christina Hoff Sommers, Author of Who Stole Feminism?

You can pre-order the book from Amazon UK here.

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How many Men’s Rights Advocates (MRAs) does it take to change a light bulb?

Our thanks to an Australian MRA for this:

How many MRAs does it take to change a light bulb?

Ten. One to change the bulb, and nine to hold back the feminist protesters who are complaining there aren’t enough women in light bulb changing.

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Andrew Kerslake, sexual abuse victim, was handed £175,000 compensation. Shameless ex-wife (who has a new partner) claimed it was a ‘marital asset’. Judge ordered him to give her £100,000 as part of the divorce settlement.

Our thanks to Mike P for this. An excerpt:

Mrs Tippett was studying for a humanities degree at university and Mr Kerslake, who walks with crutches after hurting his back in a fall, was raising their four children.

Their 19-year marriage ended six years ago and Mr Kerslake has become estranged from his children, aged between seven and 22. [J4MB: He ‘has become estranged’ from his four children – between one and 16 when the marriage ended, if we read that sentence correctly – who he was raising until just six years ago. Hmm, might his ex-wife bear some responsibility for that?] He lives alone in a housing association bungalow in Llanharan, a village near Bridgend in south Wales, while Mrs Tippett works part-time in a church breakfast club.

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Nicky Morgan beats pro-Brexit MP to chair of Treasury committee

Depressing news. The woeful woman was fired by Theresa May when she was Education Secretary and Minister for Women & Equalities, and in the past week or two has spoken of the need to do something about the low number of women in senior positions in the Financial Services sector. Because with all the threats to the economy, that’s what the chair of the Treasury committee should be focusing on.

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Maria ‘Manatee’ Miller at PMQs

A tip of the hat to Lloyd Evans at The Spectator for this. The piece ends:

She [Miller] silenced the House with an amazing statistic. ‘Only one in five public statues is of a woman,’ she announced. And truly it is amazing to discover that some feminist academic has found time in her busy schedule to tour the entire national stock of public monuments counting up the bronze skirts and the marble trousers. And did her census include crucifixes? Probably not, even though the tally of semi-naked Jesuses would increase the male majority even further. But there’s a reason for this preponderance of masculine statuary across the UK. We poor men suffer dreadfully from anxiety when we contemplate the billions of female images – tens of billions in fact – that appear on our coins, bank-notes, passports and stamps.

But Ms Miller has good news. The hurt feelings of the Sisters are to be assuaged by the unveiling of a statue in Basingstoke in honour of Jane Austen. But hang on. Ms Miller has got her feminism back to front. Jane Austen? The founder of chick-lit? The patron saint of paternalism? The simpering bourgeois spinster who created a series of weepy Hollywood romances which promote and perpetuate the commodification of the uterus? True feminists will tear down this monument to ovarian enslavement and perform the rites of Sappho in the rubble. And I, for one, will be there to watch.

I’ve left a comment and invite you to do likewise.

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Julia Hartley-Brewer interviews Mike Buchanan about MGM

This interview (audio, 8:33) took place on TalkRADIO on 30 June. It was prompted by the Nottingham MGM case we’ve linked to, where Dr Balvinder Mehat was charged with suspicion of inflicting Grievous Bodily Harm with Intent on a baby boy, and the boy’s paternal grandparents charged on suspicion of conspiracy relating to the same charge.

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