Don’t Marry

Why Modern, Western Marriage Has Become A Bad Business Decision For Men

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Best of njslave

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Re: I’m just a girl.
Post by Nick on Mar 29, 2006, 12:11am

“Wow, I was lucky, I got the one good one, I can actually say I was lucky to get married”.

Before you all start with the bashing, let me tell you a little about my wife. We met when we were seventeen and both in highschool. We fell in love and quickly became best friends. That is the secret to our relationship. She is my best friend. We married when we were nineteen, and we were both working jobs making a little over six dollars an hour. What could have moved me to marry? I loved how alive she was/ is. She knows how to have fun. She is, I swear, a borderline nympho. But there are other things that she likes to do. She loves sports and working on cars as much as she likes to sew or cook. She has never in all of the years we have been together asked me to do something that she won”t do. If I can’t get around to it because of work, she will mow the grass or change the oil on the weekends, telling me the whole time that marriage is a partnership.

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“Married Men – Post Here If You Hate Your Life”

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“Married Men – Post Here If You Hate Your Life”
Post by happyghost


Some of you may recall a few months back, either on the now-defunct DGM2 board or here, perhaps both, a plea was made for anyone who had archived the classic, huge thread from years ago that was entitled “Married Men – Post Here If You Hate Your Life”, from a forum on the old website f*** Apparently the thread is now “lost”, and seems to exist nowhere on the web anymore.

You may also recall that I said, at the time, that I had spent many hours reading portions of this thread out of the Google cache of it (the thread was gone from the website itself). That Google cache is now long gone, as well. I may have mentioned that, although at the time I read it the Google cache was missing a good amount of the enormous number of pages in the thread, I had read through all the available pages and had cut and pasted the best posts into a text file as I went. This eliminated all the crappy posts, and all the pointless bickering (some feminists really got into attack mode), and preserved only the BEST posts for posterity.

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Men have lost the ‘battle of the sexes’ . . . because the opponent cheats

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Men have lost the ‘battle of the sexes’ . . . because the opponent cheats

Gentlemen, it is now obvious that the much ballyhooed “battle of the sexes” was over even before it had begun, and our side never fired a shot. It is incumbent on men to raise the white flag of surrender, but we mustn’t feel bad because we never had a chance — we are far too chivalrous, and our opponents fight dirty. To use a baseball analogy, their tactics are akin to moving the outfield wall in 100 feet every time they come to bat, then moving it back when our team comes up. You see, women won the battle with an amazingly simple, yet frighteningly ingenious, strategy: they merely declared their superiority to men in every facet of life, and that was enough to send our side into retreat. The facts speak for themselves:

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Promoters of the INTERNATIONAL MARRIAGE BROKER REGULATION ACT strategically link international matchmaking organizations with human trafficking rings in effort to gain bipartisan support.

Strategic linking of marriage brokers with human trafficking rings aids in gaining bipartisan support for law intent on eliminating international matchmaking companies and websites.

(PRWEB) July 3, 2004 — To gain bipartisan support for the International Marriage Broker Regulation Act or IMBRA, we endorse the strategies of (1) using “womens’ protection” as the main theme of the law; and (2) claiming that American-based marriage brokers are part of global human trafficking rings, however unfounded.

We also support provisions of the Act that will require brokers to conduct large quantities of consent verifications and background checks before American men can write love letters or make any contact with foreign women. These provisions will make it very difficult for American-based marriage brokers to organize those disgusting overseas introduction “parties” where women outnumber men 100 to 1. These provisions will also drive up costs to the point of putting most brokers out of business. In addition, this law effectively places “warning labels” on American men thus decreasing demand for them among foreign women over time.

Although this law is long overdue (and hopefully not too late), we welcome the Marriage Broker Regulation Act as a means to regulating the often arrogant and brazen international marriage broker industry. This industry has gone from the fringe to the mainstream. The American male population is now overly exposed to the message that it is acceptable to desire and actually marry women “unspoiled” by American materialism and most troubling, “uninfected” by American feminism. This message may impede the progress of feminism here at home and give American men the idea that it is acceptable to not respect feminist principles that took so long to instill upon them.

The marriage broker websites promulgate the “message” that American men are highly desirable outside the U.S. and can have access to women not intent on upholding over 30 years of hard won womens’ rights. These sites also offensively elaborate on the reasons for rejecting American women as part of a campaign to promote the desirablity of foreign women. We find this to be most appalling.

Certainly, the existence of this industry is indicative of the sad state of romantic relationships between men and women in North America; however, it by no means should be allowed to continue unregulated.

No Country for Burly Men

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No Country for Burly Men
How feminist groups skewed the Obama stimulus plan towards women’s jobs.
by Christina Hoff Sommers
06/29/2009, Volume 014, Issue 39

A “man-cession.” That’s what some economists are starting to call it. Of the 5.7 million jobs Americans lost between December 2007 and May 2009, nearly 80 percent had been held by men. Mark Perry, an economist at the University of Michigan, characterizes the recession as a “downturn” for women but a “catastrophe” for men.

Men are bearing the brunt of the current economic crisis because they predominate in manufacturing and construction, the hardest-hit sectors, which have lost more than 3 million jobs since December 2007. Women, by contrast, are a majority in recession-resistant fields such as education and health care, which gained 588,000 jobs during the same period. Rescuing hundreds of thousands of unemployed crane operators, welders, production line managers, and machine setters was never going to be easy. But the concerted opposition of several powerful women’s groups has made it all but impossible. Consider what just happened with the $787 billion American Recovery and Reinvestment Act of 2009.

Last November, President-elect Obama addressed the devastation in the construction and manufacturing industries by proposing an ambitious New Deal-like program to rebuild the nation’s infrastructure. He called for a two-year “shovel ready” stimulus program to modernize roads, bridges, schools, electrical grids, public transportation, and dams and made reinvigorating the hardest-hit sectors of the economy the goal of the legislation that would become the recovery act.

Women’s groups were appalled. Grids? Dams? Opinion pieces immediately appeared in major newspapers with titles like “Where are the New Jobs for Women?” and “The Macho Stimulus Plan.” A group of “notable feminist economists” circulated a petition that quickly garnered more than 600 signatures, calling on the president-elect to add projects in health, child care, education, and social services and to “institute apprenticeships” to train women for “at least one third” of the infrastructure jobs. At the same time, more than 1,000 feminist historians signed an open letter urging Obama not to favor a “heavily male-dominated field” like construction: “We need to rebuild not only concrete and steel bridges but also human bridges.” As soon as these groups became aware of each other, they formed an anti-stimulus plan action group called WEAVE– Women’s Equality Adds Value to the Economy.

The National Organization for Women (NOW), the Feminist Majority, the Institute for Women’s Policy Research, and the National Women’s Law Center soon joined the battle against the supposedly sexist bailout of men’s jobs. At the suggestion of a staffer to Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi, NOW president Kim Gandy canvassed for a female equivalent of the “testosterone-laden ‘shovel-ready’ ” terminology. (“Apron-ready” was broached but rejected.) Christina Romer, the highly regarded economist President Obama chose to chair his Council of Economic Advisers, would later say of her entrance on the political stage, “The very first email I got . . . was from a women’s group saying ‘We don’t want this stimulus package to just create jobs for burly men.’ ”

No matter that those burly men were the ones who had lost most of the jobs. The president-elect’s original plan was designed to stop the hemorrhaging in construction and manufacturing while investing in physical infrastructure that is indispensable for long-term economic growth. It was not a grab bag of gender-correct programs, nor was it a macho plan–the whole idea of economic stimulus is to use government spending to put idle factors of production back to work.

The president-elect responded to the protests by sending Jason Furman, his soon-to-be deputy director at the National Economic Council, along with his senior aides to a meeting organized by Kim Gandy and Feminist Majority president Eleanor Smeal. Gandy described the scene:

I can’t resist saying that this meeting didn’t look like the other transition meetings I attended. In addition to the presence of more women, the room actually looked different–because Feminist Majority President Ellie Smeal had asked that the chairs be set in a circle, with no table in the center.

The senior economists listened attentively as Gandy and Smeal and other advocates argued for a stimulus package that would add jobs for nurses, social workers, teachers, and librarians in our crumbling “human infrastructure” (they had found their testosterone-free slogan). Did Furman mention that jobs in the “human infrastructure”–health, education, and government–had increased by more than half a million since December 2007?

One could pardon him for not being argumentative. His boss at the economic council, Lawrence Summers, had become a national symbol of the consequences of offending feminist sensibilities and had been opposed by feminists in his appointment to the top White House post. Gandy and Smeal found their circle partners to be engaged and curious and were delighted that they stayed longer than scheduled: “We left feeling that all our preparation would bear fruit in the form of more inclusion of women’s needs, and we were right.”

They were right indeed. Our incoming president did what many sensible men do when confronted by a chorus of female complaint: He changed his plan. He added health, education, and other human infrastructure components to the proposal. And he tasked Christina Romer and Jared Bernstein, Joseph Biden’s chief economist, with preparing an extraordinary report that calculated not only the number of jobs the plan would likely create, but the gender composition of the various employment sectors and the division of largess between women and men.

Romer and Bernstein delivered “The Job Impact of the American Recovery and Reinvestment Plan” on January 10. They estimated that “the total number of created jobs likely to go to women is roughly 42 percent.” Lest anyone miss the point, they added that since women had held only 20 percent of the jobs lost in the recession, the stimulus package now “skews job creation somewhat towards women.”

In triumph, Gandy, Smeal, and their sister activists turned their attention to Congress. They perfected a special “handshake pitch” for members of Congress to be used when reminding them of the importance of rebuilding our human infrastructure, intoning, “That infrastructure is fragile too.” With Speaker Pelosi and Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid on board, the revised recovery act sailed through Congress, and President Obama signed it into law on February 17.

In her March “Below the Belt” column on the NOW website, Kim Gandy could not contain her elation over “this happily-ever-after ‘stimulus story.’ ” When she and her allies saw the final recovery package, they were amazed to find “over and over” versions of “very specific proposals that we had made.” More than that, the programs NOW had proposed had vast sums of money next to them–“numbers that started with a ‘B’ (as in billion),” Gandy said gleefully. “It’s impossible to convey just how many hours we put into this issue during December and early January and how fruitful it really turned out to be.”

Right again. It is now four months since the bill was signed into law. A recent Associated Press story reports: “Stimulus Funds Go to Social Programs Over ‘Shovel-ready’ Projects.” A team of six AP reporters who have been tracking the funds find that the $300 billion sent to the states is being used mainly for health care, education, unemployment benefits, food stamps, and other social services. According to Chris Whately, director of the Council of State Governments, “We all talked about ‘shovel-ready’ since September and assumed it was a whole lot of paving and building when, in fact, that’s not the case.” At the same time, the Labor Department’s latest (June 5) employment report shows unemployment rates of 8 percent for women and 10.5 percent for men. “Unprecedented” is what Harvard economist Greg Mankiw called the new 2.5 percentage-point gender gap. “It’s the highest male-female jobless rate gap in the history of BLS [Labor Department] data back to 1948,” said Mark Perry.

There is great room for debate over the effectiveness of government stimulus programs, and over how much impact a focused “shovel-ready” spending program would have achieved by now. What is not debatable is that changes in the American economy and workforce are favoring service sectors where women are abundant and that the current severe contraction is centered on sectors where men, especially working-class men, predominate. That an emergency economic recovery program should be designed with gender in mind is itself remarkable. That, in current circumstances, it should be designed to “skew” employment further towards women is disturbing and ominous.

Here is a clue to what has happened. The op-ed attacking the “macho stimulus plan” invoked Abigail Adams’s famous admonition to her husband to “remember the ladies” at the Constitutional Convention, and concluded, “Obama would be wise to do the same and balance the package.” It is, of course, preposterous to think of Abigail Adams, or any of the illustrious feminists of yore, proposing to “balance a package,” much less opposing an effort to put unemployed men back to work. The historical allusion is revealing.

Within living memory, the American feminist movement was a valiant, broad-based vehicle for social equality. It achieved historic victories and enjoys continuing, richly deserved prestige for its valor and success. But it has now harnessed that prestige to the ethos and methods of a conventional interest group.

Recall that the Obama administration has taken extraordinary steps to insulate itself from the machinations of organized lobbyists, establishing strict limits and procedures for contacts and communications of every sort. Yet its first major policy initiative was transformed by an orchestrated barrage of emails, op-eds, online petitions, open letters, faxes, phone calls, scripted handshakes, and meetings. And the administration went to great lengths to satisfy its petitioners that their proposals had been adopted directly into law. The administration (and Congress) must have been thinking that groups such as NOW and the Feminist Majority were crusading for social justice, when in fact they were lobbying for their share of the action, to the detriment of urgent necessities.

A Washington feminist establishment that celebrates the “happily-ever-after” story of its victory over burly men cannot represent the views and interests of many women. Those men are fathers, sons, brothers, husbands, and friends; if they are in serious trouble, so are the women who care about them and in many cases depend on them. But NOW and its sister organizations see the world differently. They see the workplace as a battlefront in a zero-sum struggle between men and women, where it is their job to side with women. Unless the Obama administration and Congress find the temerity to distance themselves from the new feminist lobby, the “man-cession” will deepen and further mischief will ensue.

Christina Hoff Sommers is a resident scholar at the American Enterprise Institute. She is the author of The War Against Boys and editor of The Science on Women and Science, forthcoming from AEI press.


See also:

Feminism doesn’t care about men: Exhibit A

Written by dontmarry

June 23, 2009 at 5:46 am

Divorced from Reality

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Divorced from Reality

“We’re from the Government, and We’re Here to End Your Marriage.”

by Stephen Baskerville

The decline of the family has now reached critical and truly dangerous proportions. Family breakdown touches virtually every family and every American. It is not only the major source of social instability in the Western world today but also seriously threatens civic freedom and constitutional government.

G. K. Chesterton once observed that the family serves as the principal check on government power, and he suggested that someday the family and the state would confront one another. That day has arrived.

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Written by dontmarry

April 5, 2009 at 3:20 pm

VAWA expanded to “Annoying women online”

VAWA expanded to “Annoying women online”
Post by TyHigs on Jan 9, 2006, 3:01pm

You gots to be kidding me here. Hmm? Wish I could go back and have those bitches arrested who said I was a pedophile, weak loser cause I preferred 18 yr old women over their aging asses.

Begin article:

Annoying someone via the Internet is now a federal crime.

It’s no joke. Last Thursday, President Bush signed into law a prohibition on posting annoying Web messages or sending annoying e-mail messages without disclosing your true identity.

In other words, it’s OK to flame someone on a mailing list or in a blog as long as you do it under your real name. Thank Congress for small favors, I guess.

This ridiculous prohibition, which would likely imperil much of Usenet, is buried in the so-called Violence Against Women and Department of Justice Reauthorization Act. Criminal penalties include stiff fines and two years in prison.

“The use of the word ‘annoy’ is particularly problematic,” says Marv Johnson, legislative counsel for the American Civil Liberties Union. “What’s annoying to one person may not be annoying to someone else.”

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Written by dontmarry

January 7, 2008 at 2:12 pm

Domestic violence victims seeking visas

Domestic violence victims seeking visas
Post by khankrumthebulgar on Feb 26, 2006, 10:31am

Domestic violence victims seeking visas

DALLAS – The number of immigrant women who disclosed they were domestic violence victims doubled in four years under a federal law letting them report the abuse without losing their chance to gain legal status.

Women whose immigration status hinged on their marriage to a U.S. citizen or legal resident can apply for immigrant visas on their own through provisions in the Violence Against Women Act. The law also applies to children who were abused by a parent.

Figures from U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services show in fiscal year 1995, the first in which spouses and children could file under the law’s provisions, there were no successful cases. By fiscal year 2000, immigration authorities received 3,393 petitions under the domestic violence law and approved 2,968 of them. The latest figures available show 6,877 people filed petitions in 2004, with 5,076 of them receiving approval.

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Written by dontmarry

January 2, 2008 at 7:15 pm

Japan has a baby shortage – is the US next?

Japan has a baby shortage – is the US next?
Post by nemo on Dec 25, 2005, 9:11am

The world celebrates the birth of a child today. This is becoming a rare event in Japan:

“Political and business circles had a mixed reaction to the report. ‘This is trouble,’ said Liberal Democratic Party General Council Chairman Fumio Kyuma said, ‘[The population will decrease] because politics has been treating only the elderly and voters favorably. We must favor children by providing them with more medical payments.’ “

” ‘Reforms under [Prime Minister Junichiro] Koizumi have created disparity in people’s income,’ said Democratic Party of Japan leader Seiji Maehara. ‘With the fall in income of the child-rearing generations, it became impossible to stop the declining birthrate.’ “

“As to reasons for earlier-than-expected declining population, the ministry explained that the number of deaths among the elderly rose due to a flu epidemic during the first half of this year. However, it is just a temporary factor for the decline, with the main reason being that the number of births has dropped more substantially than earlier predicted.”

“According to the ministry’s survey, the average age for getting married has been continuously rising for both men and women. In 1975, the average age for men to get married for the first time was 27, while women married at the age of 24.7. By 2004, it had increased to 29.6 for men and 27.8 for women. The government cites reasons such as “Women must bear a disproportionately greater burden to raise children” and, “There are many young people working part-time who are not financially independent,” as the indirect cause of the rise in average age of first marriage. Behind these reasons are Japan’s social customs and a lack of incentive among young people to work.”

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Written by dontmarry

December 19, 2007 at 11:01 am

Feminists feeling the heat.

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Feminists feeling the heat.
Post by mamonaku on Feb 15, 2006, 5:25pm

This is taken from a left leaning alternative paper here in the Midwest.


SEX and the Statehouse

10 ways Indiana lawmakers want to send you to hell, to jail or both.

Laura McPhee

OK, so a fortunate few of us got lucky on Valentine’s Day and had a little slice of heaven between the sheets before the sun came up. But did you know your little slice of heaven might just be enough to have Indiana lawmakers thinking you deserve to go to hell, to jail or both? Here’s a little NUVO quiz to find out whether you’re a sinner and/or criminal according to Indiana state law. The bad news is it only takes one “yes” answer to condemn your soul and possibly your personal freedom. The good news is they’d have to build a whole lot of jails to keep us locked up for the duration of our time here on Earth, and we’ll be in pretty good company if we spend eternity burning below.

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Written by dontmarry

December 12, 2007 at 4:16 pm

Will the US(WW) implode like the USSR?

Will the US(WW) implode like the USSR?
Post by jp on Dec 26, 2005, 4:03pm

Some argue that the inefficiencies caused by radical feminism (ie. breakdown of the family unit, the social cost of affirmative action etc.) may have the same effect on society as socialism (or communism). Thus, I have a question, does anyone really think the US (and Western World – at least the English speaking WW) will head down the same path as the USSR. If so, what is the time frame for your prediction?

I remember the early 1980’s when the USSR was a superpower. I remember the fear that Soviet nuclear missiles might destroy us at any moment. I was quite young at the time and mightn’t have understood the geopolitics correctly but it seemed unimaginable that the whole USSR system would collapse in less than a decade.

Now, a decade and a half after the collapse, life expectancy for males in Russia has dropped to 61 (third world levels) and the country is on the brink of an AIDS epidemic (starting with drug users and spreading to the general population).

In hindsight some may look as certain events, the war in Afghanistan, the failing economy (and last minute efforts to restore it – glasnost and perestroika) and so “oh yes, it was bound to collapse” but it didn’t seems so at the time.

Does anyone who remembers this period well see any parallels with the US/WW now and the USSR circa 1980?? The US/WW is busy outsourcing to India/China, as individuals should we be investing there as well in case there is a major collapse??

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Written by dontmarry

October 29, 2007 at 1:09 pm

Hollywood ‘Homosexualizing’ America

Hollywood ‘Homosexualizing’ America
Post by khankrumthebulgar on Feb 21, 2006, 7:36am

Hollywood ‘Homosexualizing’ America

By Terry Vanderheyden

HOLLYWOOD, January 18, 2006 ( – This time, “Hollywood has gone way too far,” according to Stephen Bennett, Host of Straight Talk Radio, who is critical of Hollywood’s decision to award four Golden Globe awards to the homosexual cowboy movie, “Brokeback Mountain.”

“Hollywood has sunk to an all-time moral low,” Bennett emphasized. “I guess 2006 will be known as ‘The Year of the Homosexual’ in Hollywood. With ‘Brokeback Mountain,’ ‘TransAmerica’ and ‘Capote’ winning several major ‘gender-bender’ Golden Globes – Hollywood is no doubt ‘out’ on a mission to ‘homosexualize America.”

Felicity Huffman, a star in the television series Desperate Housewives, won best actress for her role as a male who undergoes a sex change operation in the movie Transamerica. Philip Seymour Hoffman won best actor for his portrayal of homosexual Truman Capote, author of Breakfast at Tiffany’s, in the movie Capote.

Bennett, a former homosexual of 11 years, along with his wife and co-host Irene, led the charge in sounding the alarm nationally on “Brokeback Mountain” upon its release this past December. He isn’t surprised at all about last night’s celebration of homosexuality and transsexuality at the Golden Globe, though. Bennett says in Hollywood today, anything other than heterosexuality is “chic.”

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Written by dontmarry

October 10, 2007 at 9:26 am

“The War is On”

“The War is On”
Post by khankrumthebulgar on Feb 3, 2006, 11:37am

“The War is On”

Hjörtur Gudmundsson

Yesterday (Thursday) Mullah Krekar, the alleged leader of the Islamist group Ansar al-Islam who has been living in Norway as a refugee since 1991, said that the publication of the Muhammad cartoons was a declaration of war. “The war has begun,” he told Norwegian journalists. Mr Krekar said Muslims in Norway are preparing to fight. “It does not matter if the governments of Norway and Denmark apologize, the war is on.”

Islamist organizations all over the world are issuing threats towards Europeans. The Islamist terrorist group Hizbollah announced that it is preparing suicide attacks in Denmark and Norway. A senior imam in Kuwait, Nazem al-Masbah, said that those who have published cartoons of Muhammad should be murdered. He also threatened all citizens of the countries where the twelve Danish cartoons [see them all here, halfway down the page] have been published with death.

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Written by dontmarry

September 12, 2007 at 5:58 am

The Destruction of an American Generation

The Destruction of an American Generation
Post by khankrumthebulgar on Mar 3, 2006, 6:10am

The Destruction of an American Generation

Today, an Aurora, Colorado Overland Park high school teacher, Jay Bennish, was caught on tape and, subsequently, suspended for making ‘controversial anti-US’ comments. The suspension is said to be “temporary”. Some of the comments Bennish made to his captive class of students included that the US is the “single most violent nation on planet earth” and that it is a “quote unquote democracy”.

Note: The “quote unquote” comment was, undoubtedly, meant to disparage and diminish the US as a democracy. Although, I doubt that Bennish is even remotely aware of the fact that the United States of America’s governmental form is that of a “representative Republic”.

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Written by dontmarry

August 30, 2007 at 11:43 am

Posted in feminism, government

More fascism in the district

More fascism in the district
Post by antiriad on Oct 12, 2005, 1:59pm

Single Glass of Wine Immerses D.C. Driver in Legal Battle

By Brigid Schulte

Debra Bolton had a glass of red wine with dinner. That’s what she told the police officer who pulled her over. That’s what the Intoxilyzer 5000 breath test indicated — .03, comfortably below the legal limit.

She had been pulled over in Georgetown about 12:30 a.m. for driving without headlights. She apologized and explained that the parking attendant must have turned off her vehicle’s automatic-light feature.

Bolton thought she might get a ticket. Instead, she was handcuffed, searched, arrested, put in a jail cell until 4:30 a.m. and charged with driving under the influence of alcohol.

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Written by dontmarry

August 29, 2007 at 9:54 am

“Hookers are for Losers” -Your Thoughts

“Hookers are for Losers” -Your Thoughts
Post by Allah on Nov 23, 2005, 9:14am

Dear readers,
This topic was broached some time ago, and I was hoping to see it explored with greater analysis, so here goes my take on it: normally, many women are repulsed by the very concept of prostitution, they often see a man who has slept with a prostitute as a lower form of life, worthy of scorn. I remember early in my career when it got out that a fellow teacher had shagged a prostitute, one of my female colleagues was absolutely repulsed by him, but I didn’t dismiss him as an unworthy person. After all, men spend money on women they barely like just to get sex in return, so why should a man who is direct and honest be castigated by half of society? Well, I was wondering, the perception of “johns” is often of a geeky, socially inept guy who collects comic books and action figures, lives in his mother’s basement and decides, at age 35, to have his first sexual experience with the money he earned working his minimum wage job at the magic shop at the mall or one thinks of the hooker clientèle as consisting of sleazy, gold chain festooned Joey Buttafuoco lookalikes who love to degrade women. What do you think? I wonder why “winners,” i.e., Charlie Sheen, Hugh Grant and Jack Nicholson visit whores when it is commonly demonstrated in popular culture that only losers and scumbags pay for it. What’s your opinion. Allah would like to know.

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Written by dontmarry

August 13, 2007 at 12:35 pm

Do you think it was rape???

Do you think it was rape???
Post by Anonymous on Feb 25, 2006, 11:13pm

Ok, does this sound like rape to you -

A military guy and girl had known each other at two duty stations. They were out drinking with a group of people. The girl agrees to let the guy spend the night in her dorm room. They sleep in the same bed and end up having sex.

Facts –

  • the girl got into her bed where the guy was already laying down. She was wearing a t-shirt, bra, and panties (the bed was most likely a twin size but at the biggest it is a full, a tight fit for two people)
  • she never struggled or resisted, screamed, or pounded on the walls to awaken the person living next door
  • the female claims she has been raped by six different men since she has been in the military but this is the first one she has reported (she has only been in for 3 or 4 years!!!!)
  • there were witnesses who testified she had an “active sexual interest and volatile temperament”
  • the guy was drunk and told an investigator he didn’t remember the incident (this was probably the fatal mistake on his part)

I admit nobody knows what happened except for the two people involved.

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Written by dontmarry

August 9, 2007 at 6:45 pm

The Pathetic Last Children of Nietzsche

The Pathetic Last Children of Nietzsche
Post by tiredofit on Feb 5, 2006, 3:49am

A while back, I wrote a post entitled Divorce American Style, discussing how the American political system historically bifurcated into two parties more or less mirroring the archetypal maternal and paternal spheres. As it evolved, the Republican party came to represent masculine virtues such as competition, maintaining strict rules (“law and order”), standards over compassion (i.e., not changing the rules for members of liberal victim groups), delayed gratification, and respect for the ways of the father–that is, conserving what had been handed down by previous generations of fathers, and not just assuming in our adolescent hubris that we know better than they.

(If you’ve recently read the Divorce American Style post, just skip down to the asterisks below. The Last Men in the title is in reference to this post from last week.)

The Democratic party, on the other hand, came to represent the realm of maternal nurturance–compassion over standards (i.e., racial quotas), idealization of the impulses (just as a mother is delighted in the instinctual play of her child), mercy over judgment (reduced prison sentences, criminal rights, etc.), cradle-to-grave welfare, a belief that we can seduce our enemies and do not have to defeat them with manly violence, and the notion that meaning, truth and values are all arbitrary and subject to change (which is true of the fluid world of emotions in general).

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Written by dontmarry

August 7, 2007 at 1:01 pm

Posted in feminism, government


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