Do as We Say or You’re a Wife-Beater

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Keen observers of The XYZ would notice that most of our contributors choose pseudonyms. Fear of physical retaliation from the scum of the earth features a distant second in reasons given for the preference for anonymity. The number one reason for this pattern is concern for career prospects. This fact alone destroys the Cultural Marxist notion that the branches of critical theory such as feminism, so-called “whiteness studies” or environmentalism are subverting the dominant paradigm. The left has colonised every aspect of government, professional and academic life in the West.

There are few better examples of overbearing leftist conformity than the teaching profession. Several dissidents from the teaching profession contribute to The XYZ, and several more feed us information, all in order to subvert the new politically correct dominant paradigm. One such dissident, who from this day forward will be known as State School Spy, has sent us a snap of this delightful example of radical feminist tripe adorning the teachers’ lounge noticeboard:

Essays could be written on this drivel, but I will keep it brief.

Firstly, you either have the top left hand corner, or you have the top right hand corner. You cannot have both. One suspects the designer of this propaganda was aware of this, at least subconsciously, and thus attempted to separate the two.

Secondly, regarding top middle, by constantly straw-manning traditional Western attitudes towards women as viewing females as inferior, Cultural Marxism has paved the way for the entry into our lands of non-Western people who genuinely do view women as inferior.

Thirdly, on the bottom right, excusing such attitudes, and the acts of violence they lead to, is exactly what the Cultural Marxist female mayor of Cologne did after over a thousand women were attacked by non-Western men who view women as inferior.

Fourthly, our society does not suffer from a normalisation of violence against women. It suffers from a normalisation of violence against men, as demonstrated by the exclusion of men in the heading of this poster. Still don’t believe me? Slap a woman in public. See what happens…. didn’t think so.

Finally, and most importantly, criticism of feminism as outdated, irrelevant, unnecessary and anti-men is essential if one is to explain why, given that domestic violence is an issue which affects men and women equally, and is perpetrated by men and women equally, it is treated with such a bias in favour of women. The mere fact that the domestic violence industry exists as an industry tells you something. Until domestic violence is treated as an issue which affects and is perpetrated by the sexes equally, it will not go away.

What this poster does is to label anybody who tries to present a genuine solution to the issue of domestic violence as someone who is perpetuating violence. Do as we say or you’re a wife-beater.

As for the issue of the indoctrination camps we call our education system, the solution is simple. End all public funding of education, and eradicate the Department of Education. If necessary, pour salt onto the former grounds of Dept. of Education buildings, or preferably, use said sites to store nuclear waste.

It’s your XYZ.

  • JB

    Hence MGTOW.

      • JB

        This marriage in the 21st century is so true. I printed an A3 copy and put it on an office noticeboard. It was torn down in seconds. The ones behind the doors in the men’s toilets are still there though.

        • Probably an enraged Feminazi tore it from the noticeboard.
          Or, hopefully, some soul took it to make more copies……….

          • JB

            ‘enraged Feminazi’.. Thanks for that, I was trying to explain to my grandson what tautology was. Now he understands.

          • My first priority is to write a good post.
            The reason is because I like to.
            I love new innovation.
            Especially today’s modern technology.

            Anyway, time I ate my salmon fish sandwich.
            By the way, our plumber fixed our hot water heater.
            He came to fix it before Morning sunrise.

            I taut I taut you this ?

  • Dan Flynn

    ‘given that domestic violence is an issue which affects men and women equally, and is perpetrated by men and women equally’
    Hi David, I’m interested to know where you get your information regarding this statement?
    Cheers
    Dan

    • Wide Awake

      Common sense most likely.

      • Dan Flynn

        Who needs research, data and expertise when you have common sense hey?

        • Wide Awake

          I thought being a lefty you wouldn’t support facts. I summised wrong clearly. There are plenty of studies that show domestic violence is perpetrated equally by the sexes if you look outside your echo chamber.

          • Dan Flynn

            I am outside my echo chamber 🙂 You ever venue out of yours?

          • entropy

            You are, Dan, and I respect you for that. But all a conservative has to do to leave their echo chamber is turn on a TV.

          • Dan Flynn

            Fair point.

    • entropy

      I recommend starting with the Dunedin Longitudinal Study, which I thought you would already know about given the sector you work in.

      As one of the world’s largest and longest running cohort studies, its findings explicitly support David’s statement.

      Of particular interest is the way its authors were attacked and deplatformed by feminists and female victim groups for daring to report the factual outcome of this very credible and world renowned scientific study.

      You will have no problem finding resources about it, given its profile. SBS did a great documentary about it just recently. If you have truly never heard of it, I’d start questioning where you get your information from. It seems the business end of the victim industry wants to avoid facts at all costs.

      • Dan Flynn

        Entropy, I hope you’re in the mood for some reading. I’ve tried to be as balanced as possible and would appreciate it if you would read carefully.
        The Dunedin Study certainly looks interesting and compelling. I’m going to explore it further. It must be acknowledged however that there are many studies out there that provide data and one should not be fully convinced by just one, despite it being good quality.

        I came across this article in the Australian which supports your view pretty thoroughly:

        http://www.theaustralian.com.au/news/inquirer/domestic-violence-data-shows-women-are-not-the-only-victims/news-story/2749c4517a57c33aca8bc2da9a40e2f9

        This article states that ‘men account for one in three victims of partner violence’

        Also there is a ‘One in Three’ campaign for men’s rights that suggests the same thing http://www.oneinthree.com.au/

        My personal experience in the field, as well as many other studies suggest that these figures are inflated however even if I believe them, we are not talking about an even gender split here. Even conservative sources suggest that 66% of victims of family violence are women.
        I can hear you say ‘see I told you it’s not 80%!’

        Well there is something I would like you to consider:

        Generally speaking, when a women uses violence against a man, how much fear/terror do you think he experiences?

        Now think about when a man uses violence against a women, how much fear/terror does she experience?

        Finally think about how much fear/terror the children experience when the violence is perpetrated by female as opposed to male.
        This line of argument is not meant to excuse women’s violence or say that men’s suffering is less important. However at a societal level, we need to think about the impacts on men, women and children regarding family violence and the cohorts that require the most resources and attention.

        I’ll give you a little case study of a family that I’m currently working with:

        The female is small statured but fiery, the male is well built and physicaly much stronger.

        They argue a lot and sometimes the female yells and screams and denigrates him and even pushes him around – this is bad and I’m working with her to treat him with more respect and be aware of the impacts of this behavior in front of the children. They hate it when their parents fight.

        Every so often the male gets fed up and lashes out, pushing the female and pinning her to the ground. The difference is, when he pushes her she goes flying across the room and smashes into the wall, the children shit themselves because they know how strong the male is. Then the male holds her down while saying that she should calm down. The children freak out at seeing their mother being aggressively pinned down by their father. They are more impacted by this than hearing their mother berate their father, call him names and push him (even though this behavior is also highly inappropriate and damaging).

        OK, so there you have a complex scenario which is relatively ‘blurry’ because it doesn’t fit the archetypal ‘man is bad, women is good’ narrative that some people take issue with. The interesting part is that if I was a researcher and I asked both of these people if they had been subjected to family violence they would both be able to say yes.
        In my view, they both need to make changes, they both need to get along better, but I would argue that the man’s violence creates the most instability and trauma within the family and needs to be addressed immediately. I will spend a good deal of time and resources trying to support him to do this while always working with the female to address her behavior too.
        This is some of what family violence workers do. We are not in it for the money.

        Anyway, hope you enjoyed my rant, I put some effort into it.

        Cheers

        Dan

        • entropy

          So, from what I can gather, your argument basically boils down to:

          “Don’t hit the poor, helpless women! They are weak, frail creatures who are too stupid to foresee the consequences of their own actions, and too cowardly to take responsibility for them.”

          About right?

          You say ‘fear/terror’ a lot, as if that’s not a subjective test that has nothing to do with anything. Our legal system strives for justice, and justice doesn’t mean punishing the person who wins the fight, regardless of who was more scared. Justice means punishing the person who started the fight and, in the case of two men (even if the perpetrator is physically weaker) that’s almost always the outcome. But women have a special exemption from equality, don’t they, Dan. It’s called female privilege.

          If I go up to a Samoan Rugby player and start abusing him and slapping him about, and he beats the living shit out of me, most people would call that justice. But somehow, if I’m an equal human being who happens to be a woman, suddenly I’m the victim?

          The problem here is gender privilege that women don’t want to surrender in the name of their own equality rhetoric, and that men tolerate to virtue signal their own masculinity. Here’s an idea: you’re a grown adult – an equal human being. Start acting like a grown adult and don’t start fights you’re going to lose. Start acting like an equal human being and don’t expect your vagina to shelter you from the consequences of your own actions.

          Here’s another idea: don’t make excuses for abusive women who think they can hide behind their gender privilege. You claim to be worried about the children, so get the perpetrator to stop picking fights. Your proposed tactic of teaching boys they have to tolerate abuse from girls is bullshit. On the other hand, seeing Mum getting beaten in a fair fight that she started might teach those kids about gender equality and personal responsibility. If kids view the father’s violence as somehow objectively worse, it’s probably because they’ve been indoctrinated to believe that by people like you.

          On a related note, isn’t it interesting that the female victim lobby characterises DV as violence between two grown adults who are perfectly capable of walking away from the situation, rather than the helpless children stuck in that dynamic who are mostly abused (and murdered) by the woman. In fact, violence against children is rarely mentioned in the DV narrative unless it’s rolled up with the figure for women (to inflate the latter while falsely implying that men are responsible for the violence against children). It seems the ‘gentler sex’ is more concerned with their own victimhood than the welfare of their kids.

          I’ll interpret your ignorance of Dunedin as evidence that you’re submerged in the vested interests here. Despite dealing with DV professionally, you’re oblivious to a landmark local study because it challenges the rhetoric of the female victim groups which dominate the landscape in DV discussion. Most DV studies use self-reported data, criminal complaints, hospital admissions and varying definitions of ‘victim’ to gather data, all of which are completely unreliable and don’t offset a number of obvious confounds (like reporting disparities) much less investigate who initiated the confrontation that resulted in violence. Dunedin is a respected longitudinal study that is superior to them in every way. If you can recommend another DV study with a similar methodology, I’d be happy to read it.

          Until then, forget 1 in 3, domestic violence is probably closer to 50:50. Abusive relationships are mutual in the vast majority of cases. Just because your violence is ‘low level’ and doesn’t get reported by your partner, or doesn’t cause him clear injuries, it it doesn’t mean you’re not an abuser. Furthermore, emotional abuse is considered DV (consistently rated as worse than physical abuse by those who have suffered both), and is primarily perpetrated by women but rarely gets reported or included in the ‘victimhood’ statistics.

          You do society no service by paying lip service to the female victim lobby’s narrative about domestic violence. Do us all a favour and forget about sex altogether. Just deal with each situation as if it was two men rather than one helpless female victim and one nominated scapegoat.

          • Dan Flynn

            I hear your points and I am trying really hard to understand your perspective and will continue to do so, despite not agreeing with basically anything you just said 🙂
            My ‘vested interests’ are in people living together peacefully and without violence. For children to grow up without trauma and associated behavioral issues which lead to crime, drugs, unemployment and all that.
            Cheers

          • Well said, entropy.

    • JB

      The only form of domestic violence that is under discussion is the overt type mostly committed by men. The covert violence, constant nagging and criticism of a mans abilities and family, are not for discussion.

      • Dan Flynn

        Hi JB,
        I think a man and women both share responsibility for a respectful relationship. However overt violence is more of a pressing societal issue than ‘constant nagging and criticism’ I think. Not to say we shouldn’t discuss women’s behavior towards men.

        • JB

          We need to more than discuss ‘women’s behaviour’ towards their partners. These behaviours need to be acknowledged as destructive and have consequences and women need to take responsibility for these consequences. I agree that both parties need to share responsibility for a respectful relationship, however we will not achieve this with the current “man perpetrator, woman victim” thinking.

  • David, I am certain every Public School student would fully support the action outlined in your the last paragraph.

  • Sadsak

    Men , and women are the same. There is no difference .they are as one , like the fingers of the hand, with an opposable thumb, working for the same ends. It makes it better to grab your d..k

  • Salome

    The typesetting is appalling. No uppercase letters (a dead giveaway for lefty crap), and what’s with all these different font sizes, boldnesses and colours? Can’t teachers do better?

    • JB

      Fair go mate. They probably had enough trouble spelling those words let alone using all the traditionalist writing skills.