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4.9
4.9 rating
4.9 out of 5 stars (based on 8 reviews)
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A Voice for the Voiceless -- Whatever "They" Pretend

5.0 rating
March 7, 2020

Even as a child, I perceived that men were expendable, and in many ways voiceless. As a child, I was removed from the custody of a loving father and paternal grandparents, and placed by a judge in the custody of a violent and psychotic mother who removed me from the U.S. in violation of a court order and did horrific injury to me and my siblings, financially, emotionally, psychologically, and physically. She battered us relentlessly for 20 years, without consequences, and then, astonishingly, joined a group for battered women and became its facilitator (!).
I later had a career in federal law enforcement, and found that despite having exceedingly exemplary credentials, applicants for positions who walked in off the street received preferences on the basis of gender and race for which I was ineligible. “We need more diversity,” was the rationale presented to me. I went through grievance processes, processes set up to deal with complaints in such situations, and discovered they were intended to channel and smother dissent, not to deliver justice. I litigated, and my complaint was discarded on procedural grounds.
In both of the above situations, no one spoke for me, and, by all appearances, no one cared. Most people, having avoided such situations, were disinterested in what I’d experienced, and, in the latter employment situation, males, and, in particular, white males, who were able to bypass the aforementioned institutional discrimination, were entirely indifferent to the suffering or welfare of those of us who had gotten bulldozed by it. The law enforcement agency itself responded by stating: “Most of the applicants who get hired are still white males, so we don’t see any substantive reason for your complaint.”
I considered the two above-described situations to be no different than violently perpetrated injuries — injuries delivered primarily because I was a male. They were the only two occasions in my life when I contemplated suicide. My sons’ lives have the same value to me as the lives of my daughters, and I grieve for the world my sons will spend their lives in, a world that devalues them because they are men. I have told my sons not to fight in any wars conducted by this country until half of the body bags returning from such wars are filled with women, until half of the arrests for domestic battery are women, until men have the same parental rights as women, and until half of the hard labor jobs have quotas being filled by females. In the absence of that kind of equality, a true equality, all we have is a continuing inequality in which those of us with penises are the ones truly getting raped.

Timothy Conway

No Title

March 6, 2020
Anonymous

Suicide is not a crime, it is a mental health crisis

September 20, 2019

Saying that a person commits suicide is like saying they killed another person which is a crime. Suicide is a mental health crisis and should be treated with the up most care not persecuted for it. A person that resorts to suicide means no one was able to help them in that time of need to make them believe that their life is more important than those who abuse or bully them. there is so much more to add to this but there is not enough room in this thread.

Charles Vella

Awareness and Conversation is the solution!

5.0 rating
September 5, 2019

I am a 35 year old male who is half Spanish (Cuban) and half Caucasian (Italian, German English). Being open to research, history and different opinions, I now see the world with more perspective. Understanding the full spectrum of society and how women, men and people come together to make things work.

Growing up in the 90’s and living in a society that looked down on men was not completely understood at the time and it certainly took a toll on me. We all want a society that is fair and equal, and I still think we can get there, but we have work to do! As Christina Hoff Sommers, so perfectly stated, “The rise of women, however long overdue, does not require the fall of men.

Allan Candelore

Child Support Agency

5.0 rating
June 26, 2019

The child support agency (which is known as Title IV-D) is very powerful and it has well funded from the federal government. in 2015, this industry is worth about $28.2 billion and it is expected to grow $34B in 2020.
The agency is able to contract the judges and lawyers to keep the fraud in place for years. Father have to keep fighting. https://youtu.be/lIcNa5DXFL0

Child Support Made

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