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  1. #M25BLOCKADE 24th July 2014 #Trending ( plus Grayling Petition)

    by , 3 Days Ago at 07:10 PM (Daveyone: getting the message across!)
    Quote Quote from Daveyone View Post

    Parental Alienation
    Child ‘Stealing’ by Social Services
    Family Courts
    Missing children
    Sentencing of Sex Offenders
    Legal Aid for Family matters
    Paedophile Networks
    Pharmacutical Testing
    Equal/Shared parenting
    Institutional Abuse
    to name a few..

    We will be passing these guys en route, as they will not give us the voice to tell all on child abuse, child stealing and parental alienation mums dads lets all unite;

    24th July 2014 10:00 to 13:00
    Starbucks South Mimms Services
    South Mimms Services, M25 Junction 23, Bignells Corner, EN6 3QQ Potters Bar Choose to get behind the blockading of all major highways in the UK; The M25, M4, M5, M1, M23, M6 etc this would cause major disruption around the country, from Lands End to John O’ Groats. MEETING AT M25 SOUTH MIMMS ONLY PLEASE, 10am

    Tell YOUR MP before they clear off on holiday!

    The Rt Hon Chris Grayling
  2. Wage Gap Discrimination .. or fictition ('obviously')

    by , 1 Week Ago at 10:45 AM
    Across the western world, feminists decry the existence of a 'wage gap' as an excuse for all kinds of discrimination against men, from spending initiatives of millions on educating females even though males are already doing worse, to legislation denying men the opportunity of advancing on merit. The 'wage gap' or 'pay gap' shows that when you total all of the gross pay to men who work full time (typically, 35 hours a week or more) and all of the gross pay to women who work full time, it shows that men are higher earners. This fact is then used to pretend that for the same job, or doing the same work, women are paid less even though there has been legislation against doing so for almost everyone's working life (and such legislation is used but not much).

    When you take any two demographics and compare their incomes, you are almost certainly going to find a difference. The demographics could be
    • Young people compared to old people;
    • Coloured people compared to colourless people;
    • Religious people compared to atheists;
    • Women compared to men;
    • Children of single parents compared to those from two-parent families.
    • Or just about anything else you think of. There will almost certainly be a difference.

    There is then a choice. Do you want to take a political/ideological position and pretend that the difference is 'obviously' due to discrimination against those earning more? Or do you want to take a scientific view and look into the reasons for why there is a difference.

    Obviously, if you don't take into account the hours worked by the two groups (including overtime), you don't have a proper comparison. Likewise the average occupational danger (reflected in the proportion of workplace deaths, for example); or the average time in the same company; or whether one group tends to look for flexible working hours while the other tends to go for higher-paid but less flexible jobs; or a comparison of job risk ...
  3. Ladies and gentlemen ...

    by , 2 Weeks Ago at 05:01 PM
    Ladies and Gentlemen,

    Just stop right there and read that last line again. It's a formal phrase addressing a mixed group, so embedded in our culture that it is easy to miss the misandry that has been there all along.

    It is almost as though a feminist travelled back in time, to around the late 16th century, and messed around with the English language. The phrase used to be "gentlemen and gentlewomen."

    'Lady' has always been the feminine equivalent of 'Lord.' 'Gentleman' has always been associated with a lower social class than 'Lady'.

    So every time a room full of men and women has been addressed formally with that easy phrase
    Ladies and gentlemen
    not only is it notable that the females are always addressed first but they are accorded the honorary highest title, while the males come in second as a lower class of person.

    There is so much more that is important for the men's movement to address in the world than stuff like this, which is why I am posting this piece in my personal blog rather than on the forum. Yet language says a great deal about a society and for many centuries it has been quite acceptable to address men as lower-class than women.

    Men and women,

    Think before you use a misandric phrase too freely!
  4. Women are not more emotional than men

    by , 14th-June-2014 at 10:53 AM (Official AM Blog)
    As part of the experiment, participants also had to rate the content on a questionnaire to say how it made them feel. As expected, women said they felt more emotional in response to the content compared to the men. However, even though men reported feeling less emotion than women, their physiological changes showed that in fact they felt emotion more strongly.

    “This study suggests that men feel emotion just as much as women, sometimes more strongly, but are less willing to express these emotions openly due to expectations put on them by society.”
    I've always enjoyed how studies by non-feminist groups that clearly don't have a hateful agenda manage to actually say something nice about men once in a while.. and women too, I'm sure. Every time there's a feminist 'study' you can bet your last dollar that the findings will be along the lines of "women are victims", "men are to blame" or "women are better than men". Always. Guaranteed. Without fail. Try it - place a bet and watch as your winnings come rolling in.

    And to finish off with a high, watch this heart-warming video by Dove... about time too, Dove have spent years telling society how only women matter - thanks Dove for finally acknowledging men.

    New research shows men are more emotional than women
    Media Bites
  5. Cultural & Institutional Misandry, and Feminism: One man's views

    by , 15th-May-2014 at 09:34 PM
    (submitted to A Voice for Men verbatim as below)

    Cultural Misandry, Institutional Misandry, and Feminism: One man's views

    By Ron Collins (aka Rof L Mao Esq. @
    May 2014
    (earlier version & discussion at


    First off, let me say I have very much enjoyed the reception I've met with in my first four articles published here at A Voice for Men. Each of them has its roots in posts, threads or blogs I have placed on the Antimisandry forums, and I have come over (thanks, Dean) to AVFM these past few months in search of a different and possibly wider audience, primarily to see how well my ideas hold up in that larger purview.

    I must say I am pleased with the results. Comments, good ones, have been about the topics and not the writer, which may be the best compliment a readership can pay an author on this sort of material.

    Some of my views on gender politics and interpersonal gender relations both may be controversial, here within the M(H)RM confines of men’s websites and certainly in the larger world. So be it. I look for clarity of thought within ideas, rather than ideological or political advantage that may be gained by chanting facsimiles of ideas. This does not often sit well within movement environments, and I accept that.

    But in these writings I seek to elaborate on, and hopefully clarify, just how it is I see these issues. According to (presumably) Dean’s blurb about me, pretty well my only credential here, is that I have “been an observer”, which is about right. I'm not a big fan of credentials and resumes anyway: if what I write makes sense, it is self-endorsing. If not, hey, a guy tries. Born in 1960 and arriving at manhood during the chaotic, amoral, revolutionary 70s, yes, I have had my chances (suffice it to say) to observe what is happening ...
  6. TheAmazingAtheist

    by , 3rd-May-2014 at 05:52 PM
    Do any of you know TheAmazingAtheist? I love this guy's channel, it's an interesting way to see the world in a much clearer light. He primarily takes issue with Religion, but he does do a few videos on Feminism or feminist-related issues.

    If you know him, I would like to hear your opinion. I personally like him.
    Feminism , Political Issues
  7. West Mercia Police & Tesco promoting discrimination

    by , 27th-March-2014 at 03:34 PM (Official AM Blog)
    HI WMP, I wondered if you could explain something that has confused me a little.. I recently spent some time at my Sister's & Niece's home for a coffee. Whilst there, my Niece showed me her certificate with your logo (and thus affiliation & support) as linked: (

    My Niece explained to me how it was a girls-only event, boys were banned for what, as far as she could tell, was no good reason aside from blatant discrimination. How does the Cognitive Dissonance work with that, doing away with discrimination - by discriminating against half the population?

    Could you explain why you condone sexism & misandry? And perhaps you could explain other issues too, such as your poster campaigns always pretending only women are victims of DV (when it's an established fact that women initiate DV some 70% of the time) and why you only portray men negatively in most other poster campaigns?
    Am I to assume the Police are either too scared to credit women for their own crimes & behaviours or is it that the police simply feel it's acceptable to attack the silent victims (i.e. men don't have groups akin to feminists who scream & cry everytime something offends a man)? Which is it?
    I look forward to your excuses.. I mean, answers.

    Click image for larger version. 

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  8. Domestic violence against men: Know the signs

    by , 24th-March-2014 at 12:05 AM (Official AM Blog)
    Domestic violence against men isn't always easy to identify, but it can be a serious threat. Know how to recognize if you're being abused — and how to get help.Women aren't the only victims of domestic violence. Understand the signs of domestic violence against men, and know how to get help.

    Recognize domestic violence against menClick image for larger version. 

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    Domestic violence — also known as domestic abuse, battering or intimate partner violence — occurs between people in an intimate relationship. Domestic violence against men can take many forms, including emotional, sexual and physical abuse and threats of abuse. It can happen in heterosexual or same sex relationships.
    It might not be easy to recognize domestic violence against men. Early in the relationship, your partner might seem attentive, generous and protective in ways that later turn out to be controlling and frightening. Initially, the abuse might appear as isolated incidents. Your partner might apologize and promise not to abuse you again.
    In other relationships, domestic violence against men might include both partners slapping or shoving each other when they get angry — and neither partner seeing himself or herself as being abused or controlled. This type of violence, however, can still devastate a relationship, causing both physical and emotional damage.
    You might be experiencing domestic violence if your partner:

    • Calls you names, insults you or puts you down
    • Prevents you from going to work or school
    • Stops you from seeing family members or friends
    • Tries to control how you spend money, where you go or what you wear
    • Acts jealous or possessive or constantly accuses you of being unfaithful
    • Gets angry when drinking alcohol or using drugs
    • Threatens you with violence or a weapon
    • Hits, kicks, shoves, slaps, chokes or otherwise hurts you, your children or your pets
    • Assaults you while you're sleeping, you've been drinking or you're
  9. Promoting "gender equality"

    by , 21st-March-2014 at 05:53 PM
    I noticed a poster advertising an information event about a new package of EU funds available for use in Ireland. People could apply for grants from this budget to fund projects that would create jobs or training initiatives, and help provide housing for the homeless. Finally, I thought, at least something is being done to help those people that need it most. I went to the event already wondering if I would be able to re-think my opinion of those stuffy mandarins in Brussels. Maybe I shouldn’t have been so cynical.

    There was a large banner over the entrance. “The European Social Fund” it read. “Promoting Gender Equality in Ireland.”……… Ah!

    The cavernous hall was dotted with little stalls, staffed, mostly by women who worked for various pointless government agencies. Pride of place was given predictably enough, to the National Women’s Council of Ireland whose success in its long history of promoting “gender equality” was evident by the fact that of the hundreds of people in the hall, there were only a handful of men.

    Having initiated conversations with some of the people (personing) these stands, it soon became apparent that most of them were the usual brainwashed box-tickers who had undoubtedly gotten their jobs through affirmative action initiatives, and that none of them would have lasted 24 hours in a job where they were actually expected to do anything.

    I walked over to the Women’s Aid stall, festooned with pictures of brutish men and bruised, frightened women and children. “Home is where Fear Lives,” was the cheerful message.

    It was quite obvious why there were no men at the event. Hidden in one corner behind the European Woman’s Fund, was a little stand staffed by one lost looking elderly woman from Threshold; the one organisation represented, that actually does try to help people, without checking first to make sure that they don’t have penises.

    A woman from the Irish Council
  10. A night out in Dublin and a French joke.

    by , 16th-March-2014 at 12:19 AM

    It’s Patrick’s Weekend again, and there are already familiar scenes playing out on the vomit splattered streets of Dublin. Earlier this evening, I went to meet friends in a pub to watch the rugby match; the final of the six nations competition that Irish rugby fans have been holding their collective breath about all week.

    It was a pleasant evening in the pub, even though I am not much of a rugby fan. The atmosphere was good and the Irish fans in their green shirts mixed easily with small groups of French fans in their blue ones. It occurred to me that the loud banter of the men was very different in tone from that of the women. The men’s shouts and jeers at each-other were friendly, non-threatening and not in any way aggressive. The shouts and jeers of the women seemed much harsher, more aggressive and just plain nasty. Maybe it’s because that kind of false bravado or “slagging,” is so contrived when women do it, whereas it is a natural part of the bonding process for men. I don’t know how to put a finger on it and I know I will be accused of sexism by both men and women for saying it.

    At one point a large bearded Irishman shouted over to a Frenchman he had been talking to earlier. “Hey Pierre,” (all French fans are called Pierre by default) “Maybe you’d better get your money out.” Pierre shouted back “Not yet. It’s not over until the fat lady is singing.” Pierre added – “Maybe your ladies would be better at that than ours.” Another Irishman joined in, directing his friendly ire at his compatriot, “Shut up you horrible hairy bollox, you’ll jinx us.” Cue loud guffaws from all the bearded man’s companions. The thing is, there was no aggression or malice in any of the male exchanges.

    The Irish fans were jubilant as the mighty Bleu’s were finally defeated, and “Pierre” shook his head dolefully as he pulled out his wallet. The bearded man picked up a small bald man in a bear hug as the final whistle blew. His victim immediately
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