Tuesday, May 26, 2015

Every Woman must Earn Male Trust by Proving herself Trustworthy

The following comment was posted elsewhere in cyberspace by a certain Nick J. This comment throws an interesting light upon matters of importance, because it underscores in yet another way how the feminists (unlike their opposition) are both greedy and uninterested in the truth. They wish only to tar as many people as possible with the crime of "misogyny", and to make the rest live in fear of getting similarly tarred if they don't self-censor and walk a razor-thin line. The bottom line is, that a feminist will lodge an accusation of "misogyny" frivolously, for any reason that feels the least bit plausible, whereas a non-feminist will lodge an accusation of "misandry" after giving careful thought to the matter:

I have edited only slightly, for clarity:
"I for one believe trust is something that should be earned not given unconditionally. . .

"I find it funny that misogyny can mean anything from hate to lack of trust for women, while misandry's definition is highlighted specifically as hate against men and boys. Trust for men never comes into question. Why? Because only thieves and liars require unwarranted trust, or would put it in the same category as hate. Just more proof that women would rather harbor baseless hate for wide portions of the populace than consider they might be fallible as a sex in their ability to make moral decisions about issues that affect the world outside their own gender."
I would differ with Nick J. on one critically important point. Unlike him, I would not use "women" abstractly, as a blanket term, nor would I say "women as a sex". After all, if a given number of women harbor such feelings, I feel confident they do so one at a time. So in the end, they will account for this one at a time, as individuals. Since I am not a collectivist, it is my practice at all times to judge fellow humans in this manner.

Everything voiced by the present writer in the present statement, is impeccable in its moral principles and in the sentiments it expresses.

No comments:

Post a Comment