I started edging away from feminism many years ago when I started to see that the vast majority
of feminists were not operating out of love, but rather from a place of brokenness. We all say it’s
not about hating men, it’s really about equality, but that’s a deception. We want “equality” that
regulates, controls, and monitors men. We want to “teach” them not to rape, not to abuse us, not to
leave us vulnerable. In truth, many feminists, like the rest of us, have been wounded and seek
justice, protection, even retaliation and revenge. The personal is now political and somebody is
going to pay.
Feminists wish to alter the whole structure of civilization in order to achieve some sense of
security, safety, protection. We read about yet another woman left in a shallow grave and
it resonates, it triggers our own issues, and we project the personal onto the entire world.
In spite of all the talk about equality and strong empowered women, on some level we know
we are biologically vulnerable and driven to seek protection. Driven. That’s what men used to
be for, protection. Now we turn to the government.
So feminism is a nasty bugger because it puts wounded people in the drivers seat, exploits
our natural biological triggers, and encourages us to project our brokenness into policies,
government, institutions. We will dismantle the very nature of creation itself, even bend reality
to validate our world view when necessary. We want safety and the only path to safety is control.
Wounded people seek control and when handed power, they tend to deliver a kind of totalitarianism.
It’s hard for some people to understand, but feminism has done a great deal of harm in the world and
left behind a lot of collateral damage. Families are falling apart, marriage rates are declining,
and we have a child and family court system that not only fails to act in the best interest of
children, it’s very biased against men and fathers.
Coincidentally, Michael M. McConaughey has just written a book based on his experiences with the family
court system and feminism, a rather scandalous story about the abuse inherent in our system and the
persecution fathers often find there. It’s a well written tale, an entertaining read, and a story that
so needs to be told, because it’s an all to familiar experience for those who have ever crossed paths with
our family court system. Michael M. McConaughey is also charming, refreshingly honest, and quite willing to answer
questions. Buy his book “The Mirror, welcome to the evil sisterhood” and read it, you won’t be sorry.