Women And Effeminate Men Are More Easily Triggered

July 1st, 2019 | Spartacus

Women are more likely to be social justice warriors. Women have been proven time and time again to be more easily offended by menial things than men. This is why your girlfriend or wife can make fun of your dad body and your stomach rolls, but you can't even make the smallest comment about her physical appearance. Any man who has been in a relationship knows this to be true. There is a double standard, but most times we men are fine with it. We don't care if you make fun of our fat—in fact, we're likely to laugh along with you. Perhaps this double standard exists because women perceive men to be stronger and more playful, or maybe there is another reason—or maybe there is no reason at all. That's not the point of this screed. The point is that when you hear stories about songs being banned on the radio, shirts and apparel being banned from stores and people whinging about social injustice—there is always a very high likelihood that you'll find a woman behind it.

We should be fair and also point out that this kind of high sensitivity is also evident in more feminized and effeminate men. When we hear stories of people being banned, trashed and swarmed because of something they said, the whole process of social condemnation and harassment is usually triggered by someone with higher levels of estrogen than the typical male. I have no scientific studies to back any of this up, but I have a list of stories and physical evidence to prove it.

I won't talk anymore about estrogen being the cause, but I will suggest that estrogen may have something to do with it. We'll focus mostly on the physical proof that SJWs and people who manufacture outrage to attack individuals with differing opinions are mostly women and effeminate men.

Effeminate Men With Shrill Screams

Back in December of 2018, a man wearing a MAGA hat entered a store, only to find himself facing a clerk with a ginger beard and a shrill scream that could only be caused by an excess of Soylent consumption.

The video of the incident quickly went viral. In it, the store clerk can be seen shouting for the man in the MAGA hat to “get out” while refusing to serve him. The man with the Trump hat refuses to leave without being served while continuing to record, which is when the clerk threatens to call the police. Thrilled, the MAGA man encourages the clerk to “please call the police”.

A black customer is left waiting while the incident unfolds, prompting the soy-free MAGA man to say to the clerk, “You should have helped him first before you threw a temper tantrum, dipshit.” The incident unfolds for a good five minutes before the MAGA man eventually tells the clerk and black customer that he loves them and is not a racist. Before finally leaving, the MAGA man gives the clerk the middle finger and says, “He's still your president. Go fuck yourself.”

Watch the whole video, which has over one million views, here.

There is no question that the angry store clerk has a high-pitched scream. In fact, scientific studies have suggested that voice pitch has much to do with male and female fertility. Women with higher pitched voices are more fertile, while men with deeper, lower pitched voices are more fertile. This is from Popular Science:


Husband-and-wife team Piotr and Agnieszka Sorokowscy, psychologists at the University of Wroclaw in Poland, recorded 54 Himba women counting from one to 10 in Herero, their native language. Each woman's average voice pitch was measured across her vocal recording. Cross-referencing voice data with number of progeny confirmed the 2007 study linking pitch with fertility: Women with higher voices had more children and grandchildren. "The model predicts that by increasing voice pitch by 40 hertz (say from 180 to 220, a noticeable change in voice pitch for women), reproductive success goes up by 1, which is equivalent to having one child or two grandchildren," explains co-lead author Nathan Pipitone, a psychologist at Adams State University in Colorado.


Case closed. The store clerk who shouted “get out” at the customer in a MAGA hat is our first example of an effeminate male having a psychological meltdown in the presence of a person he disagrees with. There are similar videos across Youtube of unhealthy, effeminate men with shaggy neck beards and shrill voices  attacking Trump supporters and conservatives.

"Women are more likely to be social justice warriors. "

Effeminate Men With Low Testosterone

The men at Buzzfeed are some of the most rabid conservative-haters and finger-pointers on the internet. Buzzfeed is well known for churning out articles that complain about white privilege, misogyny, body shaming and various other subjects.

Buzzfeed actually has all their articles about white privilege indexed here. Buzzfeed employs a lot of women, too, like Ellie Woodward, who writes articles entitled, “19 Movies With Scenes That Are Really Sexist” and “Ariana Grande Shuts This Sexist Commenter Right The Fuck Down”.

Buzzfeed even has a quiz to test your privilege. The questions are overseen by one of its editors, Tom Weseley, who is openly gay and writes articles like, “14 Students Voting To Ban Gay Marriage” and “Why Jordan Spieth Is The Hottest Thing To Happen To The Game Of Golf”.

Most importantly of all is the group of Buzzfeed authors and editors who decided to test their testosterone levels in 2017. The results, as described by The Daily Caller, were exactly what we would expect:


The normal T-score for an adult male ranges from 270-1,070 ng/dL, with men aged from 25-34 averaging out at 617 ng/dL. Not one BuzzFeed beta male met the 617 ng/dL average; rather, all the men testing below the level of a typical 85-year-old male (376 ng/dL). Moreover, three of the four men tested below the average range, and the male with the highest testosterone level, Eugene, still had a relatively low T-score with 363 ng/dL.

As noted by Elite Men's Guide, "testosterone is what makes a man a man." The hormone indicates muscle mass, body frame, sex drive, aggression, and the amount of hair on your chest.


Case closed. One of the internet's most rabid SJW websites is run by gay men, straight men with low testosterone, and women.


Baby It's Cold Outside

The popular seventy-year-old song, Baby It's Cold Outside,  was banned by a Cleveland radio station last year after a listener called in to complain about it. As far back as December of 2017, outrage began circulating on the platform for social mob-building, Twitter, when a user named @burntkiss tweeted, “petition to end 'baby it's cold outside' because it is literally about date rape.”

You guessed it. @burntkiss is a woman who calls herself Kayla, a lifestyle blogger.

In the same year, two musicians, Lydia Liza and Josiah Lamanski made a light-hearted remake of the song in which the lyrics were changed to emphasize consent. Another openly vocal critic of the song on social media was Andrew Rannells, an openly gay Tony award winning performer.

No one knows who the “listener” was that called for the song to be banned in Cleveland, but a poll on the station's Facebook page showed that 94% of listeners supported keeping the song on the radio. As for banning the song, the CEO and President of Cleveland's Rape Crisis Center, Sondra Miller, supported the decision to ban the song, telling Fox 8, “It really pushed the line of consent. The character in the song is saying 'no' and they're saying does 'no really mean yes?' and I think in 2018 what we know is consent is 'yes' and if you get a 'no' it means no and you should stop right there.”

One of the station's personalities, Desiray Cross, said, “If you really put that aside and listen to the lyrics, it's not something I would want my daughter to be in that kind of a situation.”

Toxic Masculinity

The term “toxic masculinity” has become a catchphrase for modern feminists. The idea of toxic masculinity and the term itself was, ironically, coined in the 1980s by a men's movement created by a guy named Shepherd Bliss. This men's movement was called the Mythopoetic Men's Movement and it involved several men gathering together in California to beat drums, recite poetry, play games and listen to guest speakers. Shepherd Bliss also runs an organic farm, writes about holistic foods, is allegedly a life-long bachelor and teaches at colleges in California.

Bliss once wrote in a yoga magazine:


Men are kept apart by many things, including fear, competition, busyness, and homophobia. By homophobia I mean the fear of same sex contact, which includes the fear of homosexuality. Men are socialized to compete with and better each other, rather than to cooperate. One of the major accomplishments of the men’s movement has been to provide an environment within which male friendships can develop and flourish. Such friendships can draw men closer, not only to each other, but to women and children as well.


Not much is known about Shepherd Bliss and his personal life, but he did make his own positions clear in a Reddit discussion in 2014, writing:


I did use the term ‘toxic masculinity,’ among others, to differentiate forms of male behavior and being that are contrary to the male positive, pro-feminist, gay-affirmative positions that I support. This was a few decades ago when I was active in the men’s work. I also wrote and talked about ‘cooperative masculinity,’ which is nature-based.


Talking about Shepherd Bliss and his men's retreats for Skeptic Review, Gretchen Mullen wrote:


One of the most memorable practices of this period were men’s retreats where men only went off into nature and did secret stuff. I know this because my father went to one. He said he couldn’t tell me much about it, but that it involved talking sticks, fires, drums and somehow I envisioned nudity and chanting, though I am not sure about those details. I am positive, however, that he was very upset he was ever circumcised. None of this was in the least bit funny to him, and he did not welcome giggles from me.


That's a bit of what we know about the weird origins of the term itself, but in 2019 “toxic masculinity” is being used verbatim by feminists across social media and academic fields. The term on social media is most often used and thrown around by the usual suspects I have described here: women and beta males with low testosterone. It is used to attack traditional masculinity, gender roles and rape culture.

Here is a Twitter search dated for June, 2019. For those who non-sarcastically use the term to either shame men or make a feminist point, the search results predominantly turn up women. If you don't believe me, try the search yourself using Twitter's advanced search options. Here are some of the tweets I found:

Counting all of the Tweets for June that contained “toxic masculinity” and were clearly or obviously used in a non-sarcastic, serious and pejorative way against men, 89% were tweeted by women, 7% by overtly gay men and 4% by possibly straight men.


Banning Offensive Clothing

Women have a strong tendency, over men, to be easily offended by clothing and to call for such clothing to be banned. Historically, feminists would argue that men were the ones who used to make such calls, particularly when it came to women wearing revealing and scandalous clothing. Puritanism has since shifted from men to women in the 21st Century.

Women have since been the ones calling for boycotts and writing articles at places like Cosmopolitan that are intended to spark outrage against retailers. In 2016, Diana Bruk found herself outraged and incensed by some very (admittedly) inappropriate shirts being sold on Wal-Mart's website. The shirts in question did, in fact, feature some inappropriate, child-unfriendly slogans like “rather be snorting cocaine off a hooker's ass” and “dick too big, might kill someone”.

The original outrage was sparked by Sophie Hirsh, a woman at Mashable.

While most men might scoff, laugh and then move on after seeing something like this, not most women. Women have since become the ones to make their outrage known and to aggressively pursue an outcome that satisfies their need for emotional equilibrium. As Bruk wrote, Sophie Hirsh wasn't about to let Wal-Mart get away with it:


Mashable reached out to Walmart, and the company responded by saying that the shirt "obviously has no business being on our site" and that they are "removing it ASAP." Too late, you'll have to spend your $19.95 elsewhere!

"We apologize to anyone who was offended," a Walmart spokesperson added.

It turns out the shirt wasn't sold directly by Walmart but by a third-party site called Hollywood Thread. When Walmart works with third-party retailers, the spokesperson explained to Mashable, it gives them a detailed list of policies for what they are allowed to sell. Once the item is uploaded onto the site, it goes through a filter that's supposed to flag down any banned words. Except that obviously didn't happen with a number of Hollywood Thread's products.


Hirsh made the effort to “reach out” to Wal-Mart, just to make sure they knew their reputation was now on the line and with the hopes they would act to immediately ban the shirts—which they did. Mission accomplished. Another offended woman triumphs.

A similar incident of female outrage provoked Target in Australia to stop selling far less offensive shirts for children that said things like, “Batgirl to-do list: dryclean cape, wash batmobile, fight crime, save the world”. Of course, how dare anyone make drycleaning and washing some of Batgirl's duties. This was what enraged a Facebook user named Ninac Ollins (a woman) to post on Target's Facebook page and to make her outrage and her demands known to the company.

“Target, can you explain why you are selling something as offensive as this in your stores currently? What message are you intending on sending to young girls?” Ollins wrote, in the now deleted post. “I’m insulted that you present a future where our daughters need to complete their ‘home duties’ before they can go out and save the world. We know that working mothers still do more housework than their spouses, we don’t need you to perpetuate this inequity.”

As noted by The Guardian, most of the comments and replies to Ollins' post were in support of the “offensive” Batgirl shirts. Most users were against having the shirts pulled from shelves. Another woman named Summer Edwards, however, was not one of those people. “Target, your Batgirl T-shirt is out of step with 21st century family values. It is utterly offensive and must be removed,” Edwards posted.

Siding with the outraged women, Target eventually caved to their feminist rage and pulled the shirts from its shelves in Australia. 

Unfortunately, the controversy for Target stretches even further back to 2015, when women on social media took issues with shirts that had words like “trophy” and “bride” emblazoned across them. A female Twitter user, calling herself “A little spitfire”, tweeted photos of the shirts that offended her, asking Target if any human should wear a shirt with such words. Another female named Sydney Nagel took to Facebook to say, “Dear Target, why are you selling shirts that describe women as obtainable objects like trophies?”

A petition to call on Target to stop selling the shirts was also started by a woman named Amanda Howser, in which she states:


Like millions of other Americans, I love shopping at Target. Which is why I was so appalled last week when I saw this “TROPHY” shirt proudly displayed in my local Target’s junior girls department.

Calling any woman, but especially the young girls who shop in the juniors department, a “trophy” is objectifying and demeaning. We are not things - we are human beings, and we cannot let huge, influential corporations like Target get away with such irresponsible behavior.


Boom! Another triumph for appalled and offended women everywhere.

More recently, a shirt featuring the term “fake news” being sold at Bloomingdales was banned after a journalist named Allison Kaden, working for a New York news station, wrote a tweet that went viral. The absolutely appalled and offended female reporter tweeted, “Hey Bloomingdales, this isn’t funny or fashionable. It further delegitimizes hard working journalists who bring REAL news to their communties [sic].”

That happened just weeks after Twitter mobs, led mostly by women like Kieren Boyce, attacked Gucci for featuring apparel that reminded them of blackface. And after Katy Perry was forced to pull back shoes with faces on them... because women like Masika Kalysha (famous musician) tweeted things like, “So we just gonna let Katy Perry slide?” Allegedly, Perry's new shoe line, despite also featuring beige coloured shoes with faces, reminded some offended and appalled black women of blackface.

Between 2015 and 2019, only two cases, in which clothing was banned by retailers, were triggered by men. One involved an “offensive” Irish shirt for St. Patrick's Day produced by J Crew Factory and the other involved anti-Semitic apparel being found online at various outlets. More than 90% of the news stories found online in the past four years, involving banned clothing, were triggered and escalated by women.


Women And Effeminate Men Get Offended More Easily

The conclusion, which is plain to see, is that women and effeminate men are more easily offended and eager to react to things they don't like. The Overton Window has spent the last decade shrinking due to feminist outrage and politically motivated attacks on free speech in the name of political correctness. It would be unfair to say that masculine men do not ever engage in this type of behaviour, but for the most part they usually don't. When they do, there is often an underlying motive that involves a political agenda or a sexual one—in which the man is trying to score points with a love interest, or many love interests with certain views. In other cases, masculine men will engage in fake outrage to appease their wives and girlfriends. 

When it comes to being offended, no one does it better or more frequently than women and effeminate men.

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